Johnnie Moore

The Joy of Blogging

Johnnie Moore

Johnnie Moore

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

For an instance of the real value of blogging read Gary Lawrence Murphy’s eloquent and beautiful posting triggered in a small way by my last posting, and in a larger way by the blogs of others.

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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

Nice boilerplate

I just had an email from Gary Hirsch at On Your Feet following up on my post below. I liked his boilerplate: Spelling and Grammar Notice. This e-mail, and any

Johnnie Moore

The search for meaning

Anita Sharpe picks out a juicy quote from Paul Hawken – “In a postindustrial age, the critical shortages are time and meaning. And people will only give up their time for meaning”

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Training pitfalls

John Kay has an article on decision-making in the FT (may vanish behind a paywall soon). This bit caught my eye: Psychologist Gary Klein has studied the expertise of people

Grit and pearls

Grit before pearls

Ben Schott has a go at the paradoxical blandness of supposedly disruptive startups: Welcome to your bland new world. It’s easy to get stuck in blandness in organisations, appearing to