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HBR/McKinsey M-Prize: Management 2.0 Challenge

Part One of the Harvard Business Review/McKinsey M-Prize for Management Innovation
Start
Finish
5/25/2011
Challenge Begins
7/18/2011
Final Round Deadline

Winners announced!

We’re thrilled to introduce you to the winners of the Management 2.0 Challenge—the first phase of the HBR/McKinsey M-Prize for Management Innovation.

 


 

All the finalists

Here are the 20 finalists:

 

In the first leg of the Harvard Business Review-McKinsey M-Prize for Management Innovation, we invited management innovators from every realm of endeavor to share the most progressive practices and disruptive ideas that illustrate how the governing principles and tools of the Web can make our organizations more adaptable, innovative, inspiring, and accountable.

They did. We received more than 140 impressive Stories (instructive case studies) and Hacks (experimental designs), selected 20 stellar finalists, and announced seven winners of the Management 2.0 Challenge.

Read more about Management 2.0 in Gary Hamel’s challenge essay. You can check out the winning entries feature above, learn more about the finalists here, and explore all of the entries.

james-fishkin's picture
The Deliberative Corporation is a technology-supported process for sustainable decision-making. It allows any organization or governing group to consult its population.
By James Fishkin on July 18, 2011
maria-paula-oliveira's picture
At Experian Latin America, aiming to systemize innovation as a capability in an increasingly competitive market, we implemented an ideation platform that mirrors our company’s people-oriented ma
chris-grams's picture
Life in a large organization can often feel like a few moments of inspiration and innovation surrounded by a lifetime of sitting on conference calls, filling out forms, and creating PowerPoint decks t
By Chris Grams on June 21, 2011
michael-gebauer's picture
The idea of our hack wants to challenge the highly unconscious, but nothing less dominant dogma of heroic leadership, epitomizing the command and control management model.
By Michael Gebauer on June 20, 2011
tony-salvaggio's picture
Web 2.0 provides a revolutionary opportunity to create a system for managing business performance in the form of a neural network of people and information, self-aware, self-monitoring, and self-corre
By Tony Salvaggio on July 6, 2011
matt-shlosberg's picture
This story shows how one company made a complete 180 degree turn in management development by letting managers into the wild and letting them do what's natural while developing them through peer-to-pe
By Matt Shlosberg on March 7, 2011

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