Manifesto Manifesto

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Manifesto Manifesto by Mind Map: Manifesto Manifesto

1. - from scarcity to abundance - from finite to infinite value - from ownership to stewardship - from transactional to relational - information hoarding to knowledge creation - from isolation to cocreation - from passive consumer to active producer

2. -I enjoy getting lost -I welcome interruption -I tweet -I talk to strangers -I google everyone who sparks my interest -I connect people who need to be connected -I try new services online before they are popular -I share my stuff through ... -I cowork regularly -I lead with feeling -I use planely -I work from coffee shops and cafes -I’m open to online dating -I’m truly interested in other people -I pick up on energy and pay attention to attraction -I am a Couchsurfer -I live in a community cowork/live house -I attend interesting conferences internationally -I often trust my gut over logic -I pay attention to body language -I use social media to discover new ideas & people

3. Whether we choose to create or consume is influenced by other choices we make: have vs be alone vs together fear vs faith certainty vs uncertainty movement vs stillness political vs personal questions vs answers decide vs choose

4. We do work that is, first and foremost, intrinsically rewarding. But, when we make an impact, we expect extrinsic validation: We don't create solely for ourselves, we want to make a real and lasting impact in the world around us. We demand freedom, whether we work within companies or on our own, to run experiments, participate in multiple projects at once, and move our ideas forward. We thrive on flexibility and are most productive when we feel fully engaged. We make stuff often, and therefore, we fail often. Ultimately, we strive for little failures that help us course-correct along the way, and we view every failure as a learning opportunity, part of our experiential education. We have little tolerance for the friction of bureaucracy, old-boy-networks, and antiquated business practices. As often as possible, we question "standard operating procedure" and assert ourselves. But even when we can't, we don't surrender to the friction of the status quo. Instead, we find clever ways (and hacks) around it. We don't create solely for ourselves, we want to make a real and lasting impact in the world around us. We expect to be fully utilized and constantly optimized, regardless of whether we're working in a startup or a large organization. When our contributions and learning plateau, we leave. But when we're leveraging a large company's resources to make an impact in something we care about, we are thrilled! We want to always be doing our best work and making the greatest impact we can. We consider "open source" technology, API's, and the vast collective knowledge of the Internet to be our personal arsenal. Wikipedia, Quora, and open communities for designers, developers, and thinkers were built by us and for us. Whenever possible, we leverage collective knowledge to help us make better decisions for ourselves and our clients. We also contribute to these open resources with a "pay it forward" mentality. We believe that "networking" is sharing. People listen to (and follow) us because of our discernment and curatorial instinct. As we share our creations as well as what fascinates us, we authentically build a community of supporters that give us feedback, encouragement, and lead us to new opportunities. For this reason and more, we often (though, not always) opt for transparency over privacy. We believe in meritocracy and the power of online networks and peer communities to advance our ability to do what we love, and do well by doing it. We view competition as a positive motivator rather than a threat, because we want the best idea – and the best execution – to triumph. We make a great living doing what we love. We consider ourselves as both artisans and businesses. In many cases, we are our own accounting department, Madison Avenue marketing agency, business development manager, negotiator, and salesperson. We spend the necessary energy to invest in ourselves as businesses – leveraging the best tools and knowledge (most of which are free and online) to run ourselves as a modern-day enterprise.


5. Agile Software Development Manifesto

5.1. -Individuals and interactions over processes and tools -Working software over comprehensive documentation -Customer collaboration over contract negotiation -Responding to change over following a plan


6. KISS Manifesto

6.1. Keep IT Simple Storytelling for Architects -Connecting people over connecting things -Storytelling over complex frameworks, models and tools -Architecture as an emergent property over architecture as a possession -Embracing feedback over sticking to the plan

7. Complex Manifesto for Software Development

7.1. -Each Problem Has Multiple Solutions -Solutions Depend on the Problem's Situation -Changing Context Requires Changing Solutions -Some Solutions are More Prevalent Than Others -For Every Solution There is a Best Situation -Solutions Change Themselves by Changing Their Situations -Understanding Complexity Helps in Applying Simplicity -It Is Impossible to Predict the Best Solution

8. Agile Manifesto

8.1. A new left side for the Agile Manifesto -well-crafted software over working software over comprehensive documentation -steadily adding value over responding to change over following a plan -a community of professionals over individuals and interactions over processes and tools -impressing our customer over customer collaboration over contract negotiation

9. The Stoos Statement

10. Cluetrain Manifesto

10.1. Reflecting on leadership in organizations today, we find ourselves in a bit of a mess. We see reliance on linear, mechanistic thinking, companies focusing more on stock price than delighting customers, and knowledge workers whose voices are ignored by the bosses who direct them. All these factors are reflected in the current economic crisis, increased inequity, bankruptcies and widespread disillusionment. There has to be a better way. In January 2012, a diverse group of twenty one people including senior executives, business strategists, managers, academics, and lean/agile development practitioners from four continents, met in Stoos, Switzerland. We believe that we uncovered some of the common characteristics of that better way. For example, that organizations can become learning networks of individuals creating value and that the role of leaders should include the stewardship of the living rather than the management of the machine. Most importantly, we committed to continue our work, both in-person and online. A problem this size will require many minds and hearts. We’d love to hear your voice and your experience. Help move the conversation forward by joining our LinkedIn Group and on twitter with hashtag #stoos. Let’s start the transformation, before it’s too late.

10.2. A powerful global conversation has begun. Through the Internet, people are discovering and inventing new ways to share relevant knowledge with blinding speed. As a direct result, markets are getting smarter—and getting smarter faster than most companies. The Cluetrain Manifesto is a set of 95 theses organized and put forward as a manifesto, or call to action, for all businesses operating within what is suggested to be a newly-connected marketplace.

11. Towards a Better "Managed" World

12. Manifesto for Self-Organization

13. Core Protocols

14. Manifestos are from an era when information moved slowly, but at the speed of light, there’s no time to declare your intentions … everything is made public as it happens. Today a traditional manifesto arrives as a footnote to reality, just in time to make sense of a motion that’s already transpired. Our actions and the reactions they excite are now the only meaningful declaration possible. The manifesto can no longer be separated from the reality it hopes to manifest. The Anti Manifesto Manifesto



15. The Sabbath Manifesto is a creative project designed to slow down lives in an increasingly hectic world. 1. Avoid technology 2. Connect with loved ones 3. Nurture your health 4. Get outside 5. Avoid commerce 6. Light candles 7. Drink wine 8. Eat bread 9. Find silence 10. Give back The Sabbath Manifesto


16. Manifesto for Free Radicals:Less Paperwork, Less Waiting, More Action


17. Stop Waiting for Perfection - Leadership Development

17.1. - Instead of saying, ‘We’ve never done it before,’ say, ‘We have the opportunity to be the first.’ - Instead of saying, ‘We don’t have the resources,’ say, ‘Necessity fuels invention.’ - Instead of saying, ‘There’s not enough time,’ say, ‘We’ll change how we work.’ - Instead of saying, ‘We’ve already tried that,’ say ‘We’ve learned from experience.’ - Instead of saying, ‘We don’t have the expertise,’ say ‘Let’s network with those who do.' - Instead of saying, ‘Our vendors and customers won’t go for it,’ say, ‘Let’s show them the opportunities.’ - Instead of saying, ‘We don’t have enough money,’ say ‘Maybe there’s something we can cut.’ - Instead of saying, ‘We are understaffed,’ say, ‘We’re a lean, hungry team.’ - Instead of saying, ‘It’ll never get better,’ say, ‘We’ll try one more time.' - Instead of saying, ‘Let someone else deal with it,’ say, ‘I’m ready to learn something new.’ - Instead of saying, ‘It’s not my job,’ say, “I’ll be glad to take the responsibility.’ - Instead of saying, ‘I can’t,’ say, ‘By God’s grace I can!’"

18. The Huna Principles

18.1. - The World Is What You Think It Is - There are no limits - Energy Flows Where Attention Goes - Now Is The Moment Of Power - To Love Is To Be Happy With (someone or something) - All Power Comes From Within - Effectiveness Is The Measure Of Truth

19. Bootstrapping Humanity’s Next OS

20. Betacodex principles


21. Serendipity

22. Creativist Society Manifesto

23. The Rebels Manifesto


24. Corporate Rebels Manifesto

24.1. -Relentlessly -Challenging the status quo -Breaking the rules -Saying the unsaid -Spreading the innovation virus -Seeding Tribal energy -With No fear -With a cause to do good -Leading by Being from our True Selves -Going after the un-named quality Relentlessly

25. Five Manifesto's for the Creative Life

25.1. Right Brain Terrain

25.2. The Cult of Done Manifesto

25.3. Holstee Manifesto

25.3.1. The Holstee Manifesto

25.4. Work is not a Job

25.5. Do The Work There is an enemy. There is an intelligent, active, malign force working against us. Step one is to recognize this. This recognition alone is enormously powerful. It saved my life, and it will save yours.”

26. Sociale Innovatie Manifest