icm2re logo. icm2:re (I Changed My Mind Reviewing Everything) is an 

ongoing web column edited and published by Brunella Longo

This column deals with some aspects of change management processes experienced almost in any industry impacted by the digital revolution: how to select, create, gather, manage, interpret, share data and information either because of internal and usually incremental scope - such learning, educational and re-engineering processes - or because of external forces, like mergers and acquisitions, restructuring goals, new regulations or disruptive technologies.

The title - I Changed My Mind Reviewing Everything - is a tribute to authors and scientists from different disciplinary fields that have illuminated my understanding of intentional change and decision making processes during the last thirty years, explaining how we think - or how we think about the way we think. The logo is a bit of a divertissement, from the latin divertere that means turn in separate ways.

Chronological Index | Subject Index

Do you know the value of your life?

About the responsibility of information and the public utility of "new" behavioural economics

How to cite this article?
Longo, Brunella (2015). Do you know the value of your life? About the responsibility of information and the public utility of "new" behavioural economics . icm2re [I Changed my Mind Reviewing Everything ISSN 2059-688X (Print)], 4.12 (December).

How to cite this article?
Longo, Brunella (2015). Do you know the value of your life? About the responsibility of information and the public utility of "new" behavioural economics . icm2re [I Changed my Mind Reviewing Everything ISSN 2059-688X (Online)], 4.12 (December).
Full-text accessible at http://www.brunellalongo.co.uk/

To Amos Tversky, that might be fed up of not getting a penny from all those best-sellers on behavioural economics

London, 14 March 2016 - Thinking fast and slow by Daniel Kahneman is a great collection of the contributions the author made to psychology and economics along a career he spent mainly working for the military and the academia. Before I actually bought and read the book, in 2011, I knew little about his research and nonetheless his Nobel Prize in 2002 had given me a strong positive bias towards him in that: it boosted my way to consult and coach executives and researchers on how to deal with problem definitions - particularly for research and intelligence purposes or within customer and "ask a" services and other learning and educational settings ...

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