With each CIIC unconference, further wicked problems submitted by participants are added to the list:
Submissions – 2017
Collaborative dynamics in the justice and mental health domains.
– Susan Long
What is necessary for a group of diverse people to use their talents, beliefs and perspectives to good effect when tackling difficult challenges while maintaining a positive sense of humanity?
– Helen Palmer
How might we best prepare for a peaceful transition from a US-led world to a multipolar world, and what role can Australia play in this transition?
– Julien Leyre
1. What human behavioural ingredients can directly influence the potential success of sustainable human prosperity, its social stability and harmony? 2. What are the current predominant/ prevalent social behaviours and practices? 3. What are the historical perspectives/ analysis of why such existing social behaviours are the dominant force and why they can freely replicate? 4. How the identified desired future state behavioural ingredients can be adopted by or retrofitted to our existing social structure?
– Hamid Soltani
How to keep female researchers in their jobs when they have children! How does the academic world need to innovate globally to ensure equality in academia? This is a big problem that I see all too often with my work in the tertiary sector. How to support managers to innovate in what ‘flexibility’ means for them and their teams? Supporting them to think about how to manage performance management alongside flexibility.
– Debbie Marks
How often do we seek to hear the perspectives of those who are being served in home or formal residential contexts? How could this knowledge assist or guide the development and redesign of existing services? The context of caring for the ageing or those with special needs is polyvalent. Depending on which stakeholders one speaks to there will be diverse perspectives on what the needs are.
– Joanne Mihelcic
How can we develop and inspire intrapreneurship? How can we better engage people working in large organisations (from across different sectors and industries) with entrepreneurs?
So that.. we can inspire an entrepreneurship mindset that can help drive a positive impact in society, leveraging assets and capabilities from large organisations.
– Janett Egber
Adapting the cognitive load generated by technology to human cognitive limits. How can we make human scale computing a reality? The challenges seem to be primarily economic and cultural. Our current technologies and communication tools hardly meet any of the human scale computing criteria to a satisfactory level. Despite all the hype about exponential technological change – which must not be confused with progress, software assisted communication and collaboration is still in its infancy.
– Jorn Bettin, Marg Lovell
How do you make a single standard, Fast Interoperable Health Records (FHIR), which may be expressed in XML, JSON, UML and in it’s own self-defining format, able to import and export any other format as model transformation sources and targets?
Grahame Grieve of HL7 has the idea that every health record is just a tree of data, and that it should be possible to make declarative statements about the content of health records, regardless of the type system of those trees, and then infer the details as one is reading or saving the documents. This is a challenge to my previous experience in model transformations in the MOF and Eclipse EMF space, where everything needs to be first imported to EMF, and then transformed and re-exported.
What challenges to health data semantics and interoperability are there in doing such wide type inference? Would this be any worse than the current state of the art in which most semantics is hidden in natural language in CDA documents, and only certain parts of a record are in structured data?
Is it just a mind-set change like that which was made from CORBA (with an IDL and language mappings) to .NET in which everything is native to the languages, and the compilers sort out how to knit together a multi-programming language application?
– Keith Duddy
What would be an appropriate and simple to use metric for productivity, complexity, and maintainability of model based approaches? SLOC (Source lines of code) has been traditionally a popular metric to measure productivity (higher SLOC is generally better) and maintainability (lower SLOC is better) of a software. With the spread of model based methodologies, many produced artefacts are no longer text based, e.g. UML diagrams created with GUI tools.
– Joerg Kiegeland
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