Top 10 Innovation Articles of 2009

Future of Management by Gary HamelThank you to everyone who entered our last contest of 2009 for a chance to win one of three copies of Gary Hamel’s latest book “The Future of Management” ?

Lady luck has spoken and I’d like to announce the three winners of their very own copy of “The Future of Management”:

  1. Cathy Olofson
  2. Ashish Thomas (claimed)
  3. Peter Vander Auwera (claimed)

Alternate: Bill Davis

Contest Winners – Please contact me with your address so I can mail you your book.

First, let me say that it was incredibly hard to come up with this list. I’ve come across lots of great articles this year that I can’t find anymore. Luckily a lot of the really good innovation articles end up on our site, but for sure I’ve missed lots of great innovation articles published this year. So, apologies in advance if you thought your favorite article should have been included. You can always include it below as a comment.

Here in no particular order are Blogging Innovation’s Top Ten Innovation Articles of 2009:

Are there any others you would add to the list?

Braden KelleyBraden Kelley is the editor of Blogging Innovation and founder of Business Strategy Innovation, a consultancy focusing on innovation and marketing strategy. Braden is also @innovate on Twitter.

Braden Kelley

Braden Kelley is a Design Thinking, Innovation and Transformation Consultant, a popular innovation speaker and workshop leader, and helps companies use Human-Centered Changeâ„¢ to beat the 70% change failure rate. He is the author of Charting Change from Palgrave Macmillan and Stoking Your Innovation Bonfire from John Wiley & Sons. Braden has been advising companies since 1996, while living and working in England, Germany, and the United States. Braden earned his MBA from top-rated London Business School. Follow him on Twitter and Linkedin.




Why the World Cup is a Big Deal

By Braden Kelley | June 30, 2006

After living overseas in Germany and England and now coming back to the United States, I have a completely different perspective on Football (or Soccer as we call it in the United States). With the World Cup in full swing, I thought I would tackle the subject of Football and why it is the most popular sport in the world.

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Credit Card Shenanigans

By Braden Kelley | June 16, 2006

It must be great to be in the credit card business in the United States. Demand is relatively inelastic and regulation is lax, so you can charge whatever you want for an interest rate, increase your fees once or twice a year, and make additional money off cash withdrawals and foreign exchange transactions.

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