10 17-11 katherine-fulton_nw_presentation

1,680 views
1,617 views

Published on

Katherine Fulton's opening speech at the Grantmakers' Gathering on Networks, co-sponsored by GEO and Monitor Institute, 17 October 2011.

Published in: Business
0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,680
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
176
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
24
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • 1970s:Nonprofit support centers1980: Independent Sector1980s: Nonprofit management 1980: Center for Nonprofit Management (CA) 1986: Support Center for Nonprofit Management (NJ)HBR Articles 1989: “What Businesses can learn from nonprofits” 1985: “Turnaround for the public schools?” 1983: Should nonprofits go into business?1997:GEOYale Business School for Social Enterprise1999:Stanford Center for Social Innovation2000:Bridgespan2001: CEPSocial Entrepreneurship (Greg Dees)2009:Obama’s office on Social Innovation
  • 1970s:Nonprofit support centers1980: Independent Sector1980s: Nonprofit management 1980: Center for Nonprofit Management (CA) 1986: Support Center for Nonprofit Management (NJ)HBR Articles 1989: “What Businesses can learn from nonprofits” 1985: “Turnaround for the public schools?” 1983: Should nonprofits go into business?1997:GEOYale Business School for Social Enterprise1999:Stanford Center for Social Innovation2000:Bridgespan2001: CEPSocial Entrepreneurship (Greg Dees)2009:Obama’s office on Social Innovation
  • 1970s:Nonprofit support centers1980: Independent Sector1980s: Nonprofit management 1980: Center for Nonprofit Management (CA) 1986: Support Center for Nonprofit Management (NJ)HBR Articles 1989: “What Businesses can learn from nonprofits” 1985: “Turnaround for the public schools?” 1983: Should nonprofits go into business?1997:GEOYale Business School for Social Enterprise1999:Stanford Center for Social Innovation2000:Bridgespan2001: CEPSocial Entrepreneurship (Greg Dees)2009:Obama’s office on Social Innovation
  • Over the last decade, the information-age network has evolved in ways most of us did not anticipate:The World Wide Web now has2Bnusers, 1750M more than in the year 2000 (250M) There are now 5Bn mobile phone subscriptions, compared with just 500M in 2000(http://en.mercopress.com/2011/01/27/two-billion-internet-users-worldwide-and-mobile-phone-users-increases)But the evolution of the dominant structural form theory still holds
  • 10 17-11 katherine-fulton_nw_presentation

    1. 1. Growing Social Impact Overviewin a Networked World Katherine Fulton Monitor Institute October 2011
    2. 2. From the periphery to the front page
    3. 3. 4.1 billion = combined population in 2020 US, Europe, & BRIC countries=10 million people
    4. 4. 1.7 billion = individuals born after 1990=10 million people
    5. 5. “Travelers, there is no path,paths are made by walking.” - ANTONIO MACHADO
    6. 6. The organizational effectiveness movement & the professionalization of non profits Obama’s Office of Social innovation Nonprofit-oriented Rise of “Social HBR articles published Entrepreneurship” & Philanthrocaplitalism ?? An Era of AusteritySupport centers A Networked offer basic Globe OD training
    7. 7. We aren’t keeping up with the scale of the problems we face
    8. 8. Suddenly, Something New
    9. 9. The Structure of Societies Information-Age Competitive Networks Hierarchical Market (M) Kinship-based Institution (I) Clan / Tribe (T) (advocacy groups) (trading companies) (army, church) (extended family) 5000 BC History 2000 ADSource: Adapted from David Ronfelt, Rand
    10. 10. movements network cultivation cooperative advantage aligned actioninformal alignment emergent action campaign cross-sectoral partnershipcoalition coordinated action cooperation collaborative entrepreneurshipgroup process design shared vision crowd-sourcing innovation joint venturecommunities of practice coordinated action pooled fund collective impactcollective action emergent action partnership chaos theory working wikilycommunity organizing emergence strategic alignment networked nonprofitmulti-stakeholder convening network cultivation global action networkcollaboration learning community alignment action learning working wikilycollective problem-solving collaborative entrepreneurship systems theoryaffinity group systems-change shared infrastructure cooperative advantagedesigned markets cooperation multi-stakeholder collaboration associationprivate-public partnerships collective impact systemic civic stewardship
    11. 11. Existing termsmovementscoalitionscommunities of practicecommunity organizingcollaborationaffinity groupprivate-public partnerships
    12. 12. Emerging termsmovements aligned actioncoalition collaborative entrepreneurshipcommunities of practice collective impactcommunity organizing networked nonprofitcollaboration working wikilyaffinity group cooperative advantageprivate-public parsystemic civic stewardship
    13. 13. Network effectiveness amplifies organizational effectiveness2010s 2020s
    14. 14. Source: Adapted from David Ronfelt, Rand
    15. 15. Change requires a mindset shift Traditional Mindset Network Mindset Firmly controlled & planned Loosely controlled & emergent Strengthening Weaving connections & building individual efforts network-wide capacity Procuring deliverables Stimulating activity (e.g., programs) (e.g., platforms) Effectiveness linked to concrete Effectiveness linked to intangibles outputs (trusting relationships, info flows) Proprietary information & learning Public/open information & learning Decision making concentrated in Decision-making one organization decentralized Ownership by single, Ownership and expertise “expert” actor distributed across multiple actors
    16. 16. Sources of Hope, Inspiration and Leadership “The real voyage of discovery consists not inseeking new landscapes, but in having new eyes.” –MARCEL PROUST
    17. 17. Growing Social Impact Overviewin a Networked World Katherine Fulton Monitor Institute October 2011

    ×