Milo and I have already discussed sources of disruption in this blog (see for instance Milo’s Start with Geostrategy, or call it Tactics), and we’ve particularly discussed the role of technology as a source of disruption. But it is one thing is to describe disruption, and another to experience it. In that context, I created and ran a MOOC (an online course) on entrepreneurship last November, and thought I’d share the results of this effort for two reasons. First, because MOOCs are poised to disrupt education and second, because there’s been some controversy about them. So let’s go through my experience and see what it tells us.
Keywords23andMe analysis of competing hypotheses BCG Matrix Betts Big data black swan Cassandras China CIA clayton christensen competitive intelligence Constructing cassandra crafting strategy Cuban Missile Crisis culture decision making demography disruption diversity economics energy entrepreneurship Ernest R May Forbes Forecast forecasting geopolitical alpha Geopolitics Geostrategy Global Trends 2030 Graham T. Allison grand strategy Hedge funds IARPA identity Integrated Strategy intelligence Intelligence Analysis Intelligence failure investing Kodak leadership Nassim taleb National Intelligence Council non-linearity non-market strategy non-predictive strategy nonlinear systems non market forces organizational decline Osama bin Laden Peter F. Drucker Porter's Five Forces prediction Richard E Neustadt Richard Neustadt Risk Sam Walton scenario planning Sherman Kent Social construction strategic autism strategic surprise strategy strategy making surprise Tactics technology Tetlock uncertainty Use of analogs Use of history USSR Value Chain Analysis video
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