Technology and People at the decision making places

Many community functioning and organizations are shifting away from a top-down hierarchical structure to more horizontal or lattice type structures for the effectiveness of the institutions. The former exists to create individual teams for scalable efficiency, but today’s markets are not optimized for those factors since rapid innovation has increased the speed and quantity of competition. You can scale a department via a hierarchical structure and then have your entire product offering supplanted by a crafty competitor.

These shifts will impact people engagement in a positive way by allowing people to be more effective at what they do and by seeing the impacts of their contributions. We know from studies in behavioral economics that people are motivated by seeing their contributions, which in turn increases job satisfaction and morale.

Human resource (HR) must focus holistically on how they can help people and teams perform better.

Students, policy makers, lawyers, legislative and judiciary bodies and professors : We need technologies that go beyond the traditional human operators writing rules. We need to use the power of the ecosystem to find new patterns, machine learning to uncover subtle signals and big data tools to help humans analysts work better and faster to meet these new challenges. We need to identify the platform that meets these needs. We need to build capacities to trace a real complex issues.

Under new trends it will be interesting to see the role of greedy, unethical people in the power structure. But what’s also clear is that creating an ethical work culture requires organization wide input–it can’t just come from the top. Businesses that care about that may look to their HR teams to find ways to have those conversations with all of their employees more meaningfully and more often. I and my colleagues at work places in Nepal have encountered psychopaths at our work places. These people exhibit dishonesty, exploitation, arrogance, low remorse, minimizing self-blame, callousness, and shallow affect. They are charming and aggressive and they lack empathy. They’re skilled at dealing with people and constantly look out only for themselves for personal benefits. They are practically immune to stress. So they’re able to stay calm in the midst of a crisis and are good at crisis management. They are fearless and they are skilled at influencing and exploiting people. So often, they get promoted in the workplace despite the darker side to their personalities.

I admire the producer of telefilm called " The Buddha " which has correctly pictured the characters of the people of similar nature around Buddha who obstructed the functioning of the vision and mission of Buddha (episode 1 - 34) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zMHeHnnkoa0&t=597s. Working in Nepal one should be prepared to understand the nature of similar people in work places. In future also this place will continue to breed people like those horrible human elements during Buddha days. Dealing with such people in the workplace is stressful — perhaps even sickening. My learning lessons have been to try understanding of their manipulative techniques and decide not to fall prey to their tactics. Such people are in the ruling positions in this country. These people gave me experiences and I learnt good lessons in my life. Our future generations should be made aware of such characters.

How will such people in the decision making places function under social media platform?? Social media are information-based tools and technologies used to share information and facilitate communications with internal and external audiences. Well-known examples of social media platforms are Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn, but social media can take many different forms. Those forms can include Internet forums, online profiles, podcasts, pictures and video, e-mail, instant messaging, music sharing programs, and Internet-based voice services (voice over IP), to name just a few. Social media also include applications sometimes known as "Web 2.0," a term encompassing technologies such as blogs, texting, wikis, and other applications like Google Reader, Google Docs and Ryze, a site linking business professionals.