To help leaders improve outcomes, impact, and value, LNW has developed an array of frameworks that provide not only a leadership guide to organizational transformation, but also a strategy map for adopting and pacing innovation.
To help human services leaders make progress on their capacity-building journey, Leadership for a Networked World reviewed best practices and worked with practitioners as part of the Human Services Summit at Harvard University to develop a framework referred to as the “Human Services Value Curve.” As an organization advances along the curve, the enabling business models support new horizons of outcomes.
The Human Services Value Curve is not a one-size fits all solution, but rather a framework to help leaders envision and create a path for their organization. In addition, the levels of the Human Services Value Curve are fluid, meaning that you may see your organization at various levels depending on the program.
To facilitate the transformational process Leadership for a Networked World worked with leading government practitioners, policymakers, and subject matter experts to develop the Public Sector Uptake and Edge Matrix. This organizing framework can help leaders as they negotiate transformational change. By plotting enterprise-wide change efforts, leaders can better assess how quickly or slowly to enact changes, how broadly or narrowly to implement changes, and if transformations will be more successful if they are positioned as “top down” or “bottom-up” efforts.
This matrix, which measures the sophistication and pervasiveness of new operational models, is intended as a guide to help leaders chart a course for their organization. By identifying both where their organizations fall on the matrix and where innovations under consideration fall, leaders can focus their efforts accordingly and employ the most effective strategies to accelerate continuous and multi-faceted enterprise-wide transformation
LNW provides reports and publications for policy makers, government executives, and industry leaders to not only understand, prepare, and respond to social, economic, and technological change, but also create, adopt, and leverage the business and operating models of the future.
Reports, cases, and research papers developed by LNW are generally produced from summits, symposiums and field research, and are designed to enable improvements in policy-making, strategy development and organizational design. Research is disseminated in executive programs, conferences, trade journals and other venues. Recent reports and publications include:
conferences, trade journals and other venues. Recent reports and publications include: