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FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides
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FailCon Oslo Opening Keynote - Presentation Slides

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Ashley Good from Toronto, Canada is recognized as no less than "a world expert on failure". Working on several development projects around the world she was faced with the need to address the …

Ashley Good from Toronto, Canada is recognized as no less than "a world expert on failure". Working on several development projects around the world she was faced with the need to address the inefficiencies, and sometimes ineffectiveness of development work. Based on her experience she created AdmittingFailure.com and FailForward.org in 2010 to spark a shift in how civil society perceives and talks about failure.
In her opening keynote titled "What's So Great About Failure?" at FailCon Oslo June 6, 2013 she shares her story and some ideas for the audience to apply the Fail Forward approach to their contexts.

Published in: Technology, Business
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Transcript

  • 1. Ashley Good | 06 June 2013 www.failforward.org @admitfailure What’s So Great About Failure?
  • 2. 3
  • 3. 4
  • 4. 5 Choose the Challenge
  • 5. 6 I do acknowledge my failures. But no one else does. I want to but I fear I will be judged and punished. Need a new norm of talking about success and failures all the time
  • 6. 7 Confirmation Bias Empathetic, blameless dialogue to break down defensiveness and fear
  • 7. 8
  • 8. 9
  • 9. 10
  • 10. I REALIZED • Our perception of failure was flawed • It is a choice to accept failures, not ignore deny blame • We can reframe failures as learning and practice 11
  • 11. 12
  • 12. 13 Theory GapGap Action
  • 13. Theory to Practice Four ways to bridge that gap at your organization: 1. Find and share stories of role models 2. Build your capacity to share failures well 3. Share the idea 4. Formalize the failure process
  • 14. Find Role Models
  • 15. 16 Build Capacity
  • 16. 17 Share the Idea
  • 17. 18 Formalize the Process
  • 18. Eddie Obeng Author of World After Midnight Ability to Learn PAST NOW~15 YEARS AGO
  • 19. Innovation is Proportional to Risk of Failure Risk i.e. Likelihood of Failure Low Low High High
  • 20. Challenge our instinctive reactions and choose to accept failure
  • 21. 22 Reframe our failures as practice and learning
  • 22. 23 Theory Action GapGap Commit to turning theory into action
  • 23. “Pursue something so important that even if you fail, the world is better off with you having tried.” - Tim O'Reilly Founder of O'Reilly Media

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