• Why we’re not hiring creative technologists | Wieden+Kennedy
  • Stumbling up the ladder: ad agencies neglect their brightest prospects | Fast Company
  • Boomerang employees: making it easy for your old workers to become your new ones |
  • The twenty-somethings are here; get out of the way | Creativity_Unbound
  • Creating a high-performance learning environment | Accenture Outlook
  • The values proposition: do small things with great love | Harvard Business Review


  • By being unorthodox, Kraft transforms itself into a creative powerhouse | Forbes
  • Kraft’s new ‘Leaping’ philosophy advocates making aggressive changes rather than smaller incremental moves | Advertising Age
  • Why conviction drives innovation more than creativity | design mind
  • Lessons from the industry formerly known as “The Record Business” | Harvard Business Review
  • Entrepreneurs who go it alone – by choice | TIME


  • An analysis of Steve Jobs tribute messages displayed by Apple (read if you care about Steve Jobs, data or sentiment analysis) |


  • Poor kids experience “App Gap,” says study | The Digital Shift
  • Why teens are fleeing Facebook (should we be on the lookout for a new platform that parents are scared to be on?) | Forbes
  • 5 reasons e-books are awesome, even for the very reluctant | PBS
  • Wherein I try to explain why Google Reader is the best social network created so far | Here is a thing.
  • Data point: Internet growing more truly global | JWT Intelligence


  • On the “echo chamber” – maybe it’s not as bad as we think? | BBH Labs
  • Messaging vs experience/pattern models of ‘engagement’ | How To Break Anything
  • Lachlan Harris: Rise of the opinion cycle makes Andrew Bolt the most influential man in media (a must read for PRs) | mUmBRELLA
  • Advertising is a poison that demeans even love – and we’re hooked on it | George Monbiot in The Guardian
  • Museums’ brave new turf (a must read if your job is to get more people to experience culture) |
  • How do luxury brands “stay hip to the web” without ruining their hyper-exclusive image? | Sparksheet
  • A network analysis of the relationships between 43,000 transnational corporations has identified a relatively small group of companies, mainly banks, with disproportionate power over the global economy | New Scientist