Tags » OODA Loop

Peak Disruption - Are We There Yet?

23 June 2014

It’s always a sign of the ideas market lifecycle at work when articles begin to appear that say the current trend in a certain area is not actually a trend at all but a fad or something else already in existence because of reasons x and y. 712 more words


Op Whaledump - A Military Analysis Part 3 - Tactics

24 August 2014

I’ve previously set out two operational outcomes for Operation Whaledump. First, to prove that social media, in particular political blogs, were not trustworthy sources of balanced journalism. 1,106 more words


Operation Whaledump - A Military Analysis - Part 1 - Strategic Intent

20 August 2014

Even a cursory analysis of the events and timeline described in Nicky Hager’s book “Dirty Politics” indicates that the cyber-attack on Cameron Slater was most likely part of a carefully planned and executed campaign rather than an opportunist assault.

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United Air Lines - an OODA loop perspective

In other words, what’s their orientation?

I’m not too good at reading minds, much less corporate minds, but one thing stands out: For all practical purposes, domestic airlines in the US today are monopolies. 917 more words

Boyd's Theories

Survival of the Fittest (or Those Who can Problem-solve)

It should probably come as no surprise to our readers that each month I look forward to reading Tom Givens’ latest newsletter.  The March iteration of the newsletter was unusual in that it lacked a bunch of separate articles, but was instead the transcript of an interview he did about active shooters.  1,234 more words

Concealed Carry

Coolest dude you'll see all year

There are big name heroes out there. Big shot politicians. Huge sports stars. You can take them all and shove it. This dude right here gets Most Righeously Cool Dude of the Year award. 96 more words

China's Threat to the U.S.

Extraterritoriality. The recent repression is worse because China’s officials are attempting to extend it beyond China’s borders.

Exactly. The Oversea-Chinese did not extend China’s borders, they worked beyond them, and, in such a position, they were considered the Child of the Parent.

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