Working in an open organization means actively addressing everything that prevents collaboration. It means, as Sam Knuth says, "putting the moose on the table."
In the Open Organization book club this week, writer Scott Nesbitt examines "Chapter 3: Building Engagement."
The most revolutionary ideas can also be the oldest ones. Jason Baker explains what open organizations can learn from cooperatives.
Recently, General Electric representatives visited Red Hat's Atlanta offices to learn more about open organizations. Our conversation was enlightening—for both sides.
The Internet Engineering Task Force calls its standards publications "requests for comments." The same should be true for every action in an open organization.
Red Hat intern Meggie Milbauer discovers that life in an open organization isn't anything like the movies.
Matt Thompson sits down with blogger and Shuttleworth Foundation alumnus Steve Song, who shares his thoughts on the value of trust in open organizations.
Denise Dumas and Katrinka McCallum are open source leaders at the technology giant Red Hat. Denise steers the engineering team that builds Red Hat’s flagship product, Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Katrinka heads up the team responsible for the operational backbone of engineering business units at Red... Read more
In an open organization, measuring performance for particular roles like community managers may not be straightforward, especially when comparing those roles to others with more defined success metrics, goals, and outcomes.