Chris McDermott introduces systems and systems thinking, complex adaptive systems, and some Lean techniques that help develop more effective systems.
Eben Halford takes a look at what makes teams different from groups, the structures that enable teams, team motivation, intervention models and the role of social capital in facilitating teams.
Tobbe Gyllebring attempts to dispel some of the prevalent misconceptions about Lean by bringing it back to its roots based on reflective practice and learning.
Pawel Brodzinski tells the story of Lunar Logic's journey to distributed autonomy, authority and leadership across the organization, and what it takes to become an extreme self-managed organization.
Shen Yang discusses how Rally Software scales Agile through "Big Room Planning" which helps surface all problems and dependencies and enables decisions to be made and actions to be taken in real time.
Maris Prabhakaran discusses how DevOps is being adopted in the enterprise, doing Disciplined DevOps and showing how DevOps strategies are addressed by the Disciplined Agile Delivery (DAD) framework.
Maxime Ducros introduces Industry 4.0, its impact on businesses and customers, and how to prepare for the future that this revolution will bring.
Owais Zahid talks about establishing quality requirements for products, including quality aspects in the definition of Done, and communicating goals with the development team.
Yasuo Hosotani presents how the Agile Tour Osaka has been organized without face-to-face or online meetings but only by using “Like” on Facebook.
Chris Kruppa covers the reason for adopting Agile, why it is necessary and how organizations can inspire their teams to embrace Agile values without imposing it.
Bas Vodde introduces the LeSS framework (https://less.works), how it was created and how it works.
Yann Hamon makes the connection between innovation and agility. Innovation must be supported by Agile delivery capability, and, reversely, building up an Agile organization is an innovation journey.