I’m sitting in the library of the Royal Astronomical Society in Burlington House, Mayfair, London. It’s closed to the public, but I can give you a peek inside…
I wrote this poem 14 years ago to commemorate the lost of the Space Shuttle Columbia and her crew; today, the anniversary of the disaster, seems a good time to share it with you.
In Part 1, I discussed the Partnership Minyan (PM), the factors that I believe might fuel orthodox opposition, and the motivations that encourage participation. In Part 2, I shared some of the formative religious experience of my early life. In this final part, I’ll discuss my spiritual journey to, and experience within, PM. The Bible […]
As we all know, it can be difficult to understand another person’s perspective, particularly if your experience in the same environment has been different. In this deeply personal post, I invite you to look through my eyes, and share in some of the formative religious experiences of my early life.
This is the first of a series of three blog posts. In this first instalment, I’m going to introduce the Partnership Minyan (PM), the motivation to participate, and the factors that I believe might fuel opposition to it. The second part, which I will post next week, will reveal some of the formative experiences which shaped my Jewish identity. The third and final part, which I will post in two weeks’ time, will describe my ongoing spiritual journey and my experience within PM.
This article was featured in Architecture and Governance Magazine in November 2015. It describes a blended technique I developed as a consultant, using the combined strengths of TOGAF and Business Analysis techniques, to rationalise the application portfolio of a complex organisation.
EA documents are incredibly useful, but they don’t tell the whole story.
Welcome to Science Inspired; the online repository of my musings on Life, the Universe and Enterprise Architecture.
I’ll be presenting a case study at the IRM EA UK conference in London on Tuesday 16th June, 11:55am.
Today we live in a world without Neil Armstrong. When he died on 25th August 2012, his spirit left the planet for the second and final time. His family have asked that when we look up at the Moon, we wink, and think of him.