Edward Scotcher looks at the science of the choices people make and how to avoid the politics and power games that get in the way of ideas realization.
Phil Abernathy discusses why Agile practices are not enough, detailing why and how to restructure an organization to make it successful.
Simon Powers shares what he learned from various Agile speakers teaching, coaching and coaching at Adventures with Agile.
Louise Elliott discusses why people tend to blame and punish others, the impact of self-blame, the unintended results from punishment, and the alternatives to punishment, which get real results.
Margarette Purvis shares Food Bank’s kaizen journey of rethinking and improving operations by implementing small incremental improvements across the organization.
Raji Bhamidipati discusses working remotely and the changes needed to be made by the remote worker, the company and the colleagues who work in the office to make it work.
Renee Troughton and Craig Smith draw insights from Ramsay’s Kitchen Nightmares escapades, introducing a number of models and techniques that are indispensable to the coaching toolkit.
Pedro Gustavo Torres compares various variations of the Scrum practice, and explains the Shu Ha Ri learning model and how to map it to ScrumBut and ScrumAnd.
Dean Latchana introduces Teal organizations, who possess the qualities of self-management, wholeness, purpose and business agility, explaining how they succeed and how to adopt their approach.
Helen Lisowski introduces the body language field, explaining how to recognize some common behaviors and how to start using it every day.
Fakih Houssam discusses the challenges and the main benefits of pair-programming, how to make the most of it, how to improve pairing, how to anticipate and fix problems, and common errors.
Anna Obukhova describes what changes when a team is tired, how to estimate the stage of exhaustion, and what to do to improve the process and produce steady results.