VUCA is an acronym The acronym VUCA is composed of the four terms volatility, uncertainty, complexity and ambiguity.
Article by Tim Nash - Your team is separated by country, culture and language. It’s also a mix of generations. Nevertheless, you need to do something ASAP to increase trust and improve teamwork.
Together with the h_da, University of Applied Science in Darmstadt Axel Klimek and colleagues have conducted a study on, to what degree organizations have installed a Coaching Culture and how that helps them with the challenges of the VUCA world.
Britta Müller (BM) from the Coaching Gesellschaft team interviews Waltraud Gläser (WG), process facilitator, initiator and owner of the popular website vuca-world.org, about what this means for cooperation and how managers can deal appropriately with the return from the home office. Waltraud Gläser works with her clients as a process facilitator in change processes and runs the website vuca-world.org as an expert.
VUCA is the acronym for volatility, uncertainty, complexity and ambiguity. The current corona crisis shows very clearly how well VUCA reflects the current reality. (Article by Jan Bauer)
I am often asked these days when Corona will "be over" and everything will return to normal. My answer: Never. There are historical moments when the future changes direction. We call them bifurcations. Or deep crises. These times are now.
People determine the success of every company. This requires the right framework conditions under which each individual can and may contribute his or her skills and services in the sense of agreed – more qualitative and quantitative – results.
Why a boss has to give himself permission to be exonerated. Again and again we read about what a boss should do in order to have motivated employees and principles like agile working in an organization become possible at all.
Management 4.0 and sensible navigation in VUCA times Charles Handy, the acknowledged social philosopher and management thinker, put it even more clearly in his keynote speech when he spoke of the rethinkable sequence of key factors for the success of a company: People, profit and passion.