Innovation Blog

Showcasing the Global Network of Kellogg Fellows

On August 18, 2011, KFLA kicked off the initial phase of its Social Network Analysis (SNA) project with the opening of Survey 1. The first of two online surveys that would provide the data for this analysis, it was sent via email to the entire network of Fellows in the hopes of capturing a snapshot of the true capacity and power of the KFLA Network. 

Once in a great while we encounter art that deeply moves us, opening pathways for the heart and spirit to learn. Such work takes many forms: a line of poetry or music or paint, a picture evoked from strokes on canvas or a shard of space-time captured on camera.

Why can some companies take advantage of any change the market brings, while others struggle with the even the smallest internal or market-necessitated modification? The reasons why will differ for each organization, but the question is definitely worth asking – especially in light of the fact that the pace of change is accelerating at the fastest rate in recorded history.

Last week, I decided to forego the mall and take my 11-year old son Santiago to a secondhand store to purchase him some dress clothes for a friend’s wedding.

I recently confronted a leadership challenge very familiar to me. In a lead role, I wanted something specific to happen in connection with a very important matter.

The effects of the powerful 7.0-magnitude earthquake which struck Haiti on January 12, 2010 has been in all of our consciousness as print and electronic media bring us the struggles of our neighbors in Haiti.

Thank you to all the Fellows that attended Regina’s swearing in and have contributed these pictures.

Kellogg Fellows' TED Talks

Check out this TED or TEDx talk by one of our fellows or view the full library.

Ann Cooper: What’s wrong with school lunches

Kellogg Fellows answer WDYDWYD?

I am the son of an undocumented immigrant

The course of my life was determined by the flip of a coin. My father came to this county in the 1930’s with papers that were “imperfect.” During World War II, he was given a choice between being deported or joining the U.S. Army.