I'd like to learn more for sure. I'm always a bit skeptical when people are like "THIS structure will FIX your PROBLEMS!" especially after trying a couple different governance structures in college student groups... you can spend SO much time talking about group structure and not really get anywhere.
On the other hand, it seems like a lot of people have had some really good experiences with Sociocracy, especially when it comes to time/burnout saving, which is kind of the holy grail of organizational structure.
I'm especially interested in the history of how it came to be, and what sets it apart from other systems (ex: what's between consensus and consent?)
@ntnsndr @aral @tbeckett @samtoland @mattcropp @douginamug @aaron Yes. And sociocracy and holacracy are close. Here is one important difference between the two, and that's the ownership model. Holacracy® is a registered trademark. Sociocracy is open. A world of a difference to me. https://www.holacracy.org/trademark (To be precise, the "sociocratic circle method SCM", a set of norms, is not but that's irrelevant. Sociocracy for the basic principles is free. Anyone can offer services and call it that.)
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