Barbara Waugh ([email protected]) is the director of University Relations at the Hewlett-Packard Company and the cofounder of HP’s e-inclusion business. She is the author, with Margot Silk Forrest, of The Soul of the Computer: The Story of a Corporate Revolutionary (Inner Ocean, 2001).
Mark Gerencser, Fernando Napolitano, and Reginald Van Lee, “The Megacommunity Manifesto,” s+b, Summer 2006: Public, private, and civil leaders should confront together the problems that none can solve alone. Click here.
Nancy Hafkin and Sophia Huyer, eds., Cinderella or Cyberella: Empowering Women in the Knowledge Society (Kumarian Press, 2006): Makes a case for creating multi-stakeholder initiatives, including government, industry, and the civil sector, for establishing more capable women professionals. Click here.
Douglas Himberger, David Sulek, and Stephen Krill Jr., “When There Is No Cavalry,” s+b, Autumn 2007: No single authority can prepare for or respond to major disasters as effectively as a megacommunity can. Click here.
Chris Kelly, Mark Gerencser, Fernando Napolitano, and Reginald Van Lee, “The Defining Features of a Megacommunity,” s+b Leading Idea, 6/12/07: A primer for creating successful multipartite initiatives to solve critical problems that embraces the talents of government, business, and civil society. Click here.
Romain Murenzi and Mike Hughes, “Building a Prosperous Global Knowledge Economy in Africa: Rwanda as a Case Study,” International Journal of Technology and Globalisation, 2006, vol. 2, nos. 3–4: Demonstrates how knowledge capital can make all the difference in an emerging economy. Click here. (Subscription required.)
Committee on Prospering in the Global Economy of the 21st Century, Rising Above the Gathering Storm: Energizing and Employing America for a Brighter Economic Future (National Academies Press, 2007): Source on technological change as an economic growth driver. Click here.
Barbara Waugh, The Soul in the Computer: The Story of a Corporate Revolutionary (with Margot Silk Forrest; Inner Ocean, 2001): How the personal and professional methods of organizational change can come together in one individual’s story. Click here.
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