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  1. avatar
    Chris Collison at |

    Hmmm.
    OK as far as it goes, and I do like the connection to organisational and individual learning. However, the graphic gives the impression that all knowledge sharing, learning and re-use is built solely on captured knowledge (aka information), and that there is no recognised role for people talking with each other! It kind of implies that it all works fine if we can keep turning the handle on the converting-tacit-knowledge-sausage-machine…

    Having worked with ten different UK government departments over the past 10 years, I can attest to the fact that dialogue, exploration, conversation and networks are pretty fundamental to the way things get done. It’s just that you don’t see that in evidence-bases and on FOI requests. Or indeed, in national archives! Good to see a start on this but it would be even better to see the principles extended to recognise the entire knowledge iceberg…

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    1. avatar
      Bruce Boyes at |

      Many thanks Chris for your comment. Given your extensive UK experience, I would also be very interested in your thoughts on the recent comments of CILIP Chief Executive Nick Poole, as discussed at http://realkm.com/2016/10/06/call-for-government-decisions-to-be-based-on-evidence-not-prejudice/

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