Johnnie Moore

Not tagging

Johnnie Moore

Johnnie Moore

I’m Johnnie Moore, and I help people work better together

I notice I’ve pretty much stopped adding tags to my posts. This isn’t a strategic choice but I do tend to blog when and how I feel like it and something about categorising stuff this way now feels burdensome rather than innovative. Am I alone on this?

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Blogging for Ourhouse

Welcome to the Ourhouse Weblog. Blogging is something I’ve become increasingly interested in. Earlier this month I set up the Beyond Branding Blog which is

Collaboration

I’ve been doing a lot of thinking – and worrying – about collaboration. I think the ability to collaborate effectively is becoming ever more essential

Just Undo It?

The AntiBrand: blackSpot sneakers, a project by Adbusters attacks Nike directly. In doing so they take on what has become one of the great icons

Trust and NGOs

My friend Olaf Brugman has invited me to take part in a workshop in Brussels on October 29th. It looks set to be an interesting

SharpReader

I’ve finally started paying attention to RSS and all this stuff about “Blog Aggregators”. The final shove was wanting to get Martin Roell’s English feed.

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Emotional debt

Releasing the hidden costs of pent up frustrations

Aliveness

Finding the aliveness below the surface of stuck

Johnnie Moore

Living in the web

Contrasting the way KFC and JetBlue have responded to negative publicity Rob Paterson asks: Every business is exposed to public risk today. You can guarantee that your story will be

Johnnie Moore

Pick up your ordinary

I listened again this morning to Viv’s and my podcast with David Robinson on the tyranny of excellence. David’s motto, “put down your clever, pick up your ordinary” is often

Johnnie Moore

No more grand narrative?

After Sean let fly at the market research business I’m pleased to see Piers doing the same for the trendspotters. For me, there’s a message linking both: can we get

Johnnie Moore

Benchmarking and abstraction

Seth’s having a pop at benchmarking and I agree with him. It’s all too easy to look at numbers and not allow ourselves to explore the richness and subtlety of human experience.