Compromise on documentation and engage auditors early.
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In a complex world, experts may inform our decisions but we should not rely on them. We need to try things out in context. Lots of things, lots of times, and with little fanfare. This is management in perpetual Beta.
We spend one-third of our lives at work; it's our responsibility to make it a better place. Just as we take care of our homes so we can end up in comfort after work, shouldn't we be attempting to make work itself a better place?
Many people (including this writer) consider XP to be the primary catalyst that got attention to agile methods, and superior to Scrum as a base for starting out in agile development.
The core thesis behind SAFe is that while frameworks like Scrum can work in the small, there are greater considerations that must be addressed before agile methods can function in the large.
What happened when Scrum and Kanban got together? Developers gained their freedom from sprints and began connecting with their colleagues more!
Now that agile methods have become mainstream in software development, working code (and automated tests) are being considered as the most important team artifacts. Is modeling not needed any more? Is UML dead?
Today's agile resembles a modern laptop: lighter, safer, simpler, sturdier, more powerful and pleasant to use. Since it looks and feels quite different from traditional agile, is modern agile for advanced practitioners only?
It is easy to lose sight of the core ideology of agile and the Creative Economy when you hear about myriad specific implementations of agile.
One practitioner's family has been a Scrum team since long before the word "Scrum" first entered her vocabulary. No, they don't play rugby or build websites. It's how they work as a team that makes them a Scrum family.