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Business - Written by on Tuesday, August 5, 2008 11:51 - 3 Comments

Wikinomics Roundup: Week in Review

Welcome back to another edition of the Wikinomics Roundup: Week in Review, where I capture in brief, some of the thoughts, discoveries, and discussions that graced the blog throughout the past week.

In case you missed it, you can catch last week’s roundup HEREFriendly reminder: the Wikinomics Roundup has a nice new home on the left side of the page, under Regular Features.

On July 29, 2008…Ming Kwan puts Web 2.0 legal issues onto the table, then sweeps them off:

“In the past few weeks I’ve been invited to several legal sessions with different law firms and in-house counsel discussing the potential of Web 2.0 technologies. Many of the concerns addressed are similar: IP, privacy, copyright, trade secrets etc. For the most part, many of these issues are easily addressed. Many organizations already have policies in place to address many of these issues such as simple terms of service, disclaimers and employee blogging, social computing guidelines.”

How are emerging Web 2.0 technologies viewed through the eyes of the legal guardians? Find out @
Is Law 2.0 possible?

On July 31, 2008…Justin Papermaster looks at the mixed benefits and costs to open source:

“Whenever users are given the freedom to create what ever they want, it is clear that they will do just that. This is always a risk when initiating an open source project. Luckily an open source community is just that: a community. Community members monitor the content, and keep the environment enjoyable for all. This is why Wikipedia and YouTube have been so successful. Administrators are necessary to have the final say in what content stays and what goes, but it is largely a community affair.”

It’s not porn, it’s SPORN. Interesting and work safe discussion @
The Underbelly of Open Source: SPORN

On July 31, 2008…Will Dick discusses news, reliability, Wikipedia and controversy:

“On the other hand, Wikipedia struggles with the issue of censorship and bias. You just can’t trust Wikipedia because its edited by a bunch of conservatives/liberals/people-I-don’t-agree-with. They aren’t telling the whole story. Of course that argument can be made with the mainstream media as well. But when a major network or newspaper is biased or commits censorship, people complain and/or go somewhere else for their news, they don’t solve the problem. In this case, Wikipedians thoughtfully discussed the issue, reached a compromise, voted democratically, and solved (or at least moved towards a solution for) the problem.”

What makes news trust-worthy?  Join the debate @
Wikipedia: More Reliable and Balanced than the News?

On July 31, 2008…Brittany Creamer visits the issue of personal identities and branding:

“If each person is their own brand … then your online identity is a large, integral part of that brand. But how do you manage all of the content, yours or otherwise, that becomes attached to your name?”

How do you manage the brand called you?  Take a look @
Brittany Creamer TM

On August 4, 2008…Denis Hancock discusses the ‘missing people’ between ‘Connectors’ and ‘Mavens’

“Seeing this led me to ponder a simple question – what about everyone else? What about that staggeringly large group of people that are neither mavens nor connectors (and particularly those one might call anti–social) – are their social media appetites distinctly different, and if so what are the implications for companies pursuing a social media strategy? More pointedly, will this great mass of people slowly get in line with the adoption curve that mavens and connectors are setting in social media, or might they do something totally different – something that would put some of the prevailing theories regarding cohort behavior into question? To begin looking into this issue, I wanted to start with a particular application where I sense line is being drawn in the sand – Twitter.”

Consider how people of different levels of connectedness fit into the life cycle of emerging technologies @
Social Media for the Anti-Social

And there you have it – The Wikinomics Roundup: Week in Review.

Check back next week for more original Wikinomics insight.  Until next week…


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Matthew Dreitlein
Aug 5, 2008 15:28

Excellent synopsis… I don’t get to read this blog as much as I would like too, and this gives me an idea of which blogs to look at more closely. Thanks for doing this, it helps keep people like me in the loop!

Jude Fiorillo
Aug 5, 2008 15:54

Matt, thanks for the thanks!

We created the Roundup to fill the need you expressed, so i’m happy to hear it’s doing just that.

Wikinomics » Blog Archive » Wikinomics Roundup: Two Weeks in Review
Aug 15, 2008 17:12

[...] case you missed it, you can catch last week’s roundup HERE. Friendly reminder: the Wikinomics Roundup has a nice new home on the left side of the page, under [...]

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