Read about the experiences and ideas of Agile colleagues around the world, and share your own thoughts here. You can also visit
, which features blogs by experts in the fields of Scrum, Agile, and the broader business world.
5/3/2017 by Scott Snow
Our team is working toward continuous improvement, accountability, building trust, and delivering quality to our customers. And we're doing it by fining rule-breakers.
5/2/2017 by gayathri shriram
Retrospectives should be stress-free, be they at home or the office. A retrospective is for discussing not only what went wrong but also what went right.
5/2/2017 by William Nicolich
I look for ways to fast-forward to a future when teams can successfully transport more value across the "business/technology gap" than they currently do. Immense value often doesn't make it over to the other side. There are many reasons why, and "responsibility confusion" plays a part.
5/1/2017 by Jayarajkumar ayyappan
Everybody wants a breakthrough improvement, but it isn't easy to achieve. It's easy to instead fall into the trap of implementing an approach with reduced opportunity for continuous improvement
5/1/2017 by Ranjith Varakantam
It is surprising that when we introduce Agile in an organization, we often find that people who were previously champions of innovation now become our sharpest critics.
4/28/2017 by Aaron Tooth
Recently a friend asked me what challenges a ScrumMaster faces when first starting out. This led to some introspection and a useful conclusion.
4/28/2017 by Raghu Angara CSP CSM MBA
Agile is not a new concept. It’s a collective mindset that has been in practice for hundreds of years, though not necessarily in product marketing or software delivery.
4/27/2017 by Simone Rastelli
Not everyone likes brainstorming sessions, but if everyone follows sound rules, they can be effective and fun.
4/27/2017 by Humberto Cordioli
Every time I begin a new project, I face the dilemma of how business oriented I should be in my approach and strategy.
4/26/2017 by Saravana Bharathi
The continuous integration and continuous delivery terms are often confusing, misquoted, and little understood.