Successful Digital Transformation Starts With the Customer
Customer-centricity made it possible for a telco firm to revolutionise the banking industry in Serbia.
Author(s): Joerg Niessing, INSEAD Affiliate Professor of Mark

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How Would You describe Greenland's Tundra?
Interview on physical composition and social science attributes of Greenland’s tundra, including teacher’s personal observations from this polar region. Run time 02:28.
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2.6 Line symmetry

Look at the shapes below. The symmetry of the shape on the left and its relationship to the shape on the right can be thought of in two ways:

  • Fold the left-hand shape along the central line. Then one side lies exactly on top of the other, and gives the shape on the right.

  • Imagine a mirror placed along the central dotted line. The reflection in the mirror gives the other half of the shape.

Author(s): The Open University

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Copyright © 2016 The Open University

References

Allen, J. (2006) ‘Claiming connections: a distant world of sweatshops?’ in Barnett, C., Robinson, J. and Rose, G. (eds) A Demanding World, Milton Keynes, The Open University.
Barnes, D.K.A. (2002) ‘Invasions by marine life on plastic debris’, Nature, vol. 416, 25 April, pp. 808–9.
Barnett, C. (2006) ‘Reaching out: the demands of citizenship in a gl
Author(s): The Open University

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epub 1020 test2
epub 1020 test2 - UNSPECIFIED Keywords:UNSPECIFIED
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2.2 Why study ecology?

These days, bird watching is a popular leisure activity and in the past so were collecting insects, wild flowers and birds’ eggs (although such activities are not now recommended – indeed, they are often illegal – because of the potential damage they cause to flora and fauna). Some amateurs are or were truly experts in their fields. In fact, much of the original identification of the British flora and fauna was done by amateur naturalists. Many a Victorian vicar or other self-taught nat
Author(s): The Open University

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News #196 - Your New Languages & Special Gift for Helping Us Reach 34 Languages!
Last time, you got the new Daily Dose App so you can learn your language in minutes a day. There’s more! This time, we’re celebrating 34 languages – that’s right, we have 3 brand new languages for 2016 – and have a special gift for you for helping us grow! Celebrate With Us! Click Here to [...]
Author(s): SpanishPod101.com

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Force and Strategy
This course examines the political, economic,military, and ethical factors affecting the use and utility of military force in international relations. Students will study the political and decision-making process by which nations decide to use military force as well as the major arms control agreements of the post-World War II period, including negotiations currently under way.
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International Multilateral Negotiation
The seminar focuses on negotiated decision-making in multilateral settings. It will survey process issues such as: the differences between bilateral and multilateral negotiations, the particular problems of negotiations involving a very large number of parties, the complexities of issue-linkage, managed negotiation processes, the role of coalitions, conference diplomacy, treaty negotiations, knowledge in negotiation, etc. These topics will be discussed in the context of case studies dealing with
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Elections: pre-match report
A tense election period is looming with certain MPs refusing to pay back expenses and some already announcing that they intend to stand down.In this podcast Professor Steven Fielding weighs up the main parties and asks if they're fighting fit.
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Gordon Brown: 'moral coward?'
Professor Steven Fielding weighs up the latest pre-election volley between Gordon Brown and David Cameron and looks ahead to the Iraq Inquiry.
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Northern Ireland on the brink?
Will the parties in Northern Ireland come to an agreement on policing? Prof Stefan Wolff weighs up the problem and looks at potential outcomes.
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Why politics matters
Professor Gerry Stoker explains why he is disturbed at the level of political apathy in Britain and what the politician are not doing about it.
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Rebuilding parliament
Will there finally be reform in Parliament or will the election put the process on hold? We ask the Rt Hon Kenneth Clarke MP for his views.
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Parliament: hung, drawn and quartered?
Cross Bench Peer - Lord David Owen - speaks to the UON Podcast about why a hung parliament could be just what we need.
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Gordon Brown's election pledges
In this video Prof Paul Heywood breaks down the election pledges Prime Minister Gordon Brown made recently at a special visit to The University of Nottingham.
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What chance for peace in Sri Lanka?
The recent resumption of violence in Sri Lanka between the Tamil Tigers and Government forces has set back hopes that a peaceful settlement could be established in this long running conflict. Miranda Alison of Warwick's Department of Politics and International Studies provides an insight into the history of the conflict and examines whether a resolution is likely in the near future. Length: 23 minutes
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Problems in French Politics
France seems to be undergoing a period of intense political instability. Dramatic images of demonstrations and riots on the street parallel rumours and scandal in the corridors of power. To what extent do the current events represent a real upheaval in the French political environment and what is the likely impact on the forthcoming Presidential elections? Ben Clift is a Senior Lecturer in Warwick's Department of Politics and International Studies and is an expert on the politics of France
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Persistence in Economic and Political Institutions
Most research in political economy starts with the presumption that institutions persist and shape the political-economic interactions of different groups and agents. Many societies, however, experience frequent changes in their political institutions. Certain economic institutions also change. In the face of this picture of frequently changing institutions, do such institutions really persist? Professor James Robinson, Harvard University, discusses the nature of institutional persistence and
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Nepal - making sense of the recent protests
The streets of Nepal have been filled over the last few weeks with people protesting at the rule of authoritarian King Gyanendra. The protests have resulted in the King reinstating a democratic parliament in the face of calls for an end to the monarchy. Anuj Mishra, a Warwick student from Nepal, gives an insight into the pro-democracy movement and the history of the protests. 14minutes
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