Knowledge Management for Development (KM4Dev) is a community of international development practitioners who are interested in knowledge management and knowledge sharing issues and approaches.
Our main communication forum is the KM4dev Dgroup.
Register here to join the discussion, or - if with poor internet accesss - send a blank email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
This Ning site is our community site - along with our knowledge repository http://wiki.km4dev.org - where all knowledge management enthusiasts and development practitioners are connected. Please feel free to join this site, but remember the main discussion takes place on the km4dev-l on dGroups. Now also with a web interface.
knowledge management for development is a social network
"I feel so moved by all the positive reactions I received every day since I posted my request. Just as if I have numerous secret hidden friends ready to give a hand ! It's a feeling not easy to express ; the kind of strength you sense when you're not alone and that makes you dare and never afraid of taking new challenges... merci beaucoup."
Yennenga Kompaoré, Performances, Burkina Faso
"I’m proud of being part of this collaborative community. Thank you all."
Marcelo Yamada, Promon Engenharia, Brasil
Check out some more about these two events and why it's a great idea to combine the two (from the ILRI practice):
Feel free to share your own experiences and to join in the events for these two special events in the same week :)
Posted by Ewen Le Borgne on October 22, 2014 at 4:42am
A number of CGIAR KM/comms/learning folks (Cristina Sette, Peter Ballantyne, Petr Kosina, Michael Victor and myself, under the lead of Simone Staiger and with inputs from a couple of others including Nadia Manning-Thomas) have developed a survey for which we would love to get answers from CGIAR folks and partners (involved in CGIAR events) by October 21:…
Posted by Ewen Le Borgne on October 13, 2014 at 4:27am
I would like to highlight the IMARK elearning initiative (self-paced):
I was browsing through almost all courses.
Social media, digital library, information management, knowledge sharing, spatial information...
I recommend it for beginners as well as people working already some years in KM.
Posted by Tina Hetzel on September 30, 2014 at 10:34pm
Most organisations go down the Knowledge Capture route – they create buckets (increasingly in SharePoint) to store what they have captured to make sure that the best knowledge is available when a bid, a presentation or a decision is to be made. And that’s fine as far as it goes. Rarely do organisations add on the Knowledge Harvesting step.
This post examines the how and the why:…Continue
Posted by Paul J Corney on September 30, 2014 at 12:45pm
Started by Alexia Hetzel in Knowledge Management: Research yesterday.
Started by Ewen Le Borgne in Communities and networks: Communities of Practices Sep 26.
Started by Ewen Le Borgne in Communities and networks: Communities of Practices Jul 31.