Community Mural offers lessons in Collaboration

This is a great example of a community taking charge of a project and utilizing all their resources through collaboration. What a great lesson for any young organization to find creative ways to make a change. Read on at KansasCity.com by Sara Shepherd (Kansas City Star) http://www.kansascity.com/2010/08/01/2122053/mural-offers-a-lesson-in-collaboration.html

WiiKno Booth at Enterprise 2.0 Conference – Boston

Enterprise 2.0 Boston June 14-17, 2010 Westin Boston Waterfront www.e2conf.com/boston Enterprise 2.0 Boston is the best place to learn how to use collaborative tools to accelerate information flow, drive revenue and increase productivity. Gain comprehensive thought leadership—from strategy to execution and performance monitoring—and bring the power of collaboration to your …

Peer1 announces new Partnership Strategy

WiiKno’s newest partner, Peer1 (www.peer1.com), announced a new strategy to better support their partners and prospective clients. “With this groundwork, the company decided to launch a dedicated channel sales division to offer better support for partners. In doing so, Peer 1 hopes to realize its goal of growing its channel …

Fed Gov uses Wiki for Cybersecurity Collaboration

WiiKno has been awarded a contract to bring collaboration software to the Department of Homeland Security’s National Cyber Security Center. According to a pre-solicitation notice posted on the Federal Business Opportunities Web site, DHS plans to award collaboration start-up WiiKno with a contract unless other bidders step forward and to …

Web 2.0 @ Cisco: The Evolution

WiiKno’s CTO, Craig Tobias, was recently mentioned in CiscoPress for his achievements in wiki application: “The Cisco Customer Advocacy Remote Operations Services (ROS) team built a network operations–related knowledge base on a wiki-like framework, called a twiki. In 2006, solutions architect Craig Tobias came up with the idea of creating …

Signal Connections: The Problem With Portals

The recent focus on information sharing has led to the proliferation of Web 2.0 tools such as portals and wikis across the U.S. Defense Department. However, these tools are challenging the government’s network-centric transformation by creating new virtual information silos across the Global Information Grid (GIG).