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.
11/2/2016 by Alex DiPasquale
On my team, both the ScrumMaster and the product owner contribute to the Daily Scrum. Here's why.
11/1/2016 by Alicia McLain
This post explores the concept of building psychological safety in Agile teams.
10/31/2016 by Sandeep Paudel
I am often asked by stakeholders how I set up the first Agile/Scrum team and make sure that they work in an Agile fashion.
10/28/2016 by Vijay Kulkarni
In the Agile world, the coach has a great role for helping teams know themselves better. The essential ingredients for coaching in many situations are empathy and openness.
10/28/2016 by Jim Starrett
Turning innovative ideas and technologies into products and solutions that bring continuous business value to customers in different vertical markets in an ever-changing environment is not an easy task. Here's how Bottomline supported this goal through our most recent Agile transformation.
10/27/2016 by Susan Santiglia-Marricone
A healthy product backlog is the backbone of most successful Agile projects. Here's how we customized an existing work flow tool so that we could assess story readiness.
10/27/2016 by Sanjeet Biswas
I'd like to share my perspective on the power of the three Daily Stand-up questions in promulgating transparency, which is a key reason why organizations adopt Agile methods.
10/26/2016 by Paul Cencula
When developing a story in the backlog, a Scrum product owner is responsible for finding answers to most of the same questions that a good reporter asks.
10/26/2016 by Karthik Venkataraman
We often need to outsource certain types of work to support our organization's growth. We recently ran an iterative pilot process aimed at revisiting and improving our method of selecting vendors.
10/25/2016 by Pat Guariglia
I have realized that my coaching style and approach may need to be different for start-ups than for larger, more established companies.