The discipline of Knowledge Management (KM) has been around for more than a decade. It has reached a state of maturity in which one can identify the principles, practices, and tools that make it unique. KM has encouraged individuals and organizations to examine ways in which knowledge can be used to add to or create value and profitability. Although there is a wealth of literature about KM, few textbooks are available. As a rule, even where textbooks exist, I do not generally review them. However, I am making an exception in the case of Dr. Kimiz Dalkir's new textbook…
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