Vinci Group
16 марта, 15:00

Socially Responsible Business Can Only Succeed If It Becomes a Movement

Tim Ellis/Getty Images What does it take to cause something big about a community to change — something that no one individually has much power over, even something as big as a prevailing mindset? We know what it takes: a social movement. And social movements aren’t only the domain of community organizers and college students. Business people can set them in motion, too, as we are seeing right now. Currently gaining force is a movement to focus for-profit enterprises more on the essential work of enriching societies — that is, benefiting not only those humans who are their owners as publicly traded companies but also those who work in them and who stand to benefit from more purpose-driven innovation. Like any social movement, this one has started with many people starting small fires. Look around and you will see them: Individual CEOs and their boards deliberately deciding to take a stand. Note, for example, the spirited defense by Paul Polman of Unilever of his long-term, sustainable business philosophy in the wake of a takeover attempt. Note the far-reaching production changes Jean-Dominique Senard has made at Michelin to empower and engage workers. In China look at the unique organization of entrepreneurial cells Zhang Ruimin has created at Haier, and in France look at Vinci Group’s success, under Xavier Huillard, with a radically decentralized model designed to foster entrepreneurial creativity in its three thousand constituent companies. See also Rick Goings’s commitment at Tupperware Brands to increasing women’s economic empowerment in emerging economies as well as mature ones. Networks and communities spreading new norms and new forms of capitalism. From the Coalition for Inclusive Capitalism to the Conscious Capitalism organization, groups are forming with a mission (in the words of the latter) to “inspire, educate and empower companies to elevate humanity through business.” Some are designing new governance forms for enterprises, such as B-corps and cooperatives. Note especially the brave, innovative management reflected in social enterprises such as the Sampark Foundation, where Vineet Nayar, former CEO of HCL Technologies, is on a mission to inspire kids in rural India to learn how to think and invent like frugal innovators. Management thinkers framing the greatest challenges of our time as human ones. Witness the shift that is taking place in the global conversation about artificial intelligence and other advanced digital technologies. Increasingly there is an insistence that these powerful forces must leverage human creativity, not marginalize it. Smart machines can help us find answers more quickly, but cannot frame the questions to address. We must use these technologies to unleash human potential — undoubtedly the most underused resource on the planet — and bring greater purpose, meaning, and values to work. All these sparks of activity are generating heat and light. But how can the many small flames be fanned into a blazing fire? One key is for all these fire-starters to recognize that they are part of a bigger movement, not just individually acting on their own values but collectively working to change expectations and behaviors. Often this happens when people who would otherwise sit on the sidelines perceive a real threat in not acting, and are galvanized to join the movement. This is part of why Larry Fink’s open letter to CEOs, sent on the occasion of his investment company BlackRock’s 30th anniversary, has generated such acclaim. In it, he points to the growing threat posed by activist investors who push for short-term share-boosting tactics without regard for firms’ long-term viability. Management teams set themselves up for these assaults, he claims, when they fail to articulate compelling long-term strategies—visions of the future informed by “a sense of purpose.” Purpose, moreover, means for him social purpose. ‘The public expectations of your company have never been greater,” Fink writes. “Society is demanding that companies, both public and private, serve a social purpose. To prosper over time, every company must not only deliver financial performance, but also show how it makes a positive contribution to society. Companies must benefit all of their stakeholders, including shareholders, employees, customers, and the communities in which they operate.” Drucker Forum 2018This article is one in a series related to the 10th Global Peter Drucker Forum, with the theme “Management. The human dimension” taking place on November 29 & 30, 2018 in Vienna, Austria. Of course, the ideas that corporations must earn their “license to operate” and serve stakeholders that go far beyond shareholders are not new. But, as Judy Samuelsen puts it, “When the head of BlackRock, the largest investor in the world, says that companies must produce not only profits, but contributions to society, it sends a powerful message.” It kindles new interest and fans existing flames. Management educators and researchers can add their own fuel to the fire, if they will step up to it. Lately our formal institutions of management education have been outstripped by thinkers outside the academy in coming up with new frameworks and methods. Much of the welcome recent innovation in management practice has come from the fringes – new communities and groups developing approaches such as the agile (or Scrum) movement, design thinking, lean-startup methodologies and beyond-budgeting approaches, among others. But as Harvard’s Clay Christensen has noted, management thinking lacks common language and foundational theories; it badly needs a durable base for researchers and practice to build on and progress forward. This can be the major contribution of universities, along with a broad commitment to teaching management as a liberal art—a way of thinking outlined by Peter Drucker. The core tension for management hasn’t changed since Drucker wrote his first books: to establish a systematic approach for achieving collective performance in organizations without killing the entrepreneurial, creative and community-creating human center. In recent years the balance between the two poles has increasingly tilted towards the technocratic and financial-logic-driven side. Is it possible for a social movement to achieve a different capitalism, with a human face? No one has all the levers to change organizations and society over night. But collectively we have all we need to do this over time. The great management theorist and storyteller Charles Handy expressed this well in Vienna last fall, at his closing address to the 2017 Global Peter Drucker Forum. He urged managers to be inspired by their enterprises’ power to make a difference. “Let us just spark small fires in the darkness,” he said, “until they spread and the world is alight.”

19 января, 15:45

Женщина спасла мужчину за секунду до самоубийства

происшествия/катастрофы Fri, 19 Jan 2018 19:52:39 +0700 nikandrovich 538282 Для чего Порошенко создал Силы спецопераций Грядут тяжелые времена. Военный конфликт на Юго-востоке Украины не утихает, при этом в стране все больше нарастают кризисные явления в экономике. Терпение украинцев, как известно, не безгранично, и Порошенко может понадобиться вооруженная защита.У нынешнего президента еще свежи в памяти события 2014 года, когда Виктору Януковичу пришлось спешно "рвать когти", как принято говорить в определенных кругах. И это не смотря на наличие огромной армии силовиков.Петр Алексеевич прекрасно понимает в какой стране он живет, поэтому и предпринял ряд шагов, направленных на нейтрализацию угроз своей личной безопасности. Среди прочих - это и создание Сил спецопераций ВСУ.Кто-то может сказать, что этот новый род войск никак не относится к Управлению государственной охраны Украины, подчиняется он Генштабу ВСУ, а значит Виктору Муженко, в его задачи входит борьба с внешним врагом и т.п.Но если заглянуть глубже, то можно увидеть, что создание ССО получило толчок только после личного вмешательства президента и подключения к этому вопросу его команды.Начнем с того, что сейчас представляют собой ССО ВСУ. Сейчас это совокупность формирований специального назначения (силовой компонент) и сил информационно-психологических операций (информационный компонент). Последний очень важен в современных условиях. Т.е. ССО - это универсальный и очень действенный инструмент, способный выполнять задачи по физической и "психологической" ликвидации противника. Причем, противником может быть объект как внутри страны, так и вне ее. Все зависит от поставленных целей.Так вот, речь о необходимости создания ССО велась в Украине с 2007 года. И даже начало военного конфликта на Донбассе никак не смогли его ускорить. И это при том, что с октября 2014 года начальником Управления специальных операций Генштаба ВСУ был легендарный спецназовец Сергей Кривонос. У него было свое особое видение будущего спецназа, которое никак не совпадало с точкой зрения команды Порошенко. Начальник УСО выступал категорически против использования создаваемых ССО для борьбы с собственным населением и политическими противниками.Однако положение резко изменяется в январе 2016 года, когда было создано командование Сил спецопераций и его командующим назначен генерал Лунев - близкий друг и ставленник Виктора Муженко. Здесь стоит отметить, что сам Муженко - креатура Петра Порошенко. Соответственно, и Лунев принадлежит той же команде.Несговорчивый и щепетильный Кривонос был просто удален от решения стратегических вопросов и задвинут на второстепенные роли.С этого момента открыто декларируется, что ССО могут быть использованы против любых врагов Украины (читай Порошенко) как вне страны, так и внутри нее. И сразу же всем начинаниям ССО дан зеленый свет. Для нашего государства, где любой вопрос могут забалтывать и тормозить долгие годы - это нонсенс и что-то неслыханное.И что же изменилось? Может ССО отводится ведущая роль при осуществлении полномасштабной агрессии со стороны России, в угрозе которой нас так упорно хочет убедить власть? Так тогда логично было бы развивать Сухопутные войска и Воздушные силы, которые примут на себя всю тяжесть по ее отражению. Но этого не происходит. СВ и ВС продолжают прозябать, влача нищенское существование, а ССО развиваются бурными темпами.Почему так? Потому что власть определилась с основными угрозами своему существованию. И внешней агрессии среди них нет. На первый план вышла борьба с собственным населением, недовольным происходящим в Украине. Только это население уже не то, что было весной 2014 года (кстати, тогда силы правопорядка не смогли защитить Януковича). Значительная часть мужчин прошла зону АТО и имеют боевой опыт, на руках у украинцев несколько миллионов единиц неучтенного оружия, в том числе, гранатометов и автоматов. Такую армию не сдержит ни одна милиция или нацгвардия.Вот тут и выходят на арену Силы спецопераций, главной задачей которых будет отстрел лидеров протеста и промывание мозгов населению.Таким образом у Порошенко появилась личная заинтересованность в развитии ССО и он приложил все усилия для решения этого вопроса. Достаточно посмотреть кто занимается вопросами ССО в Верховной Раде, правительстве, ВСУ и станет понятно, что это все ставленники президента.Например, вопросами законодательного обеспечения создания ССО в ВРУ занималась Ирина Фриз - бывшая пресс-секретарь Петра Порошенко, депутат от БПП.Аналитическим обеспечением процесса создания ССО занималась консалтинговая компания Da Vinci Group, которую возглавляет бывший советник тогда еще депутата Петра Порошенко, а впоследствии муж и советник вышеупомянутой Ирины Фриз Анатолий Баронин.В правительстве - это ставленница президента, бывший депутат ВРУ от БПП, вице-премьер-министр Украины по вопросам европейской и евроатлантической интеграции Иванна Климпуш-Цинцадзе.В ВСУ ССО курируют ставленник и соратник Порошенко, начальник Генштаба Виктор Муженко и его друг Игорь Лунев.Обеспечением ССО занимается советник президента Порошенко Юрий Бирюков. Кстати, по данным СМИ, ремонтом военных городков, в которых дислоцированы части ИПсО, занималась подконтрольная ему волонтерская контора "Крылья Феникса". Кроме того, господин Бирюков курирует обеспечение всех ВСУ, умело проводя тендеры в угоду компаниям, подконтрольным бизнесу Порошенко. В результате, действующий президент значительно увеличил свое состояние и самому Бирюкову перепадает на хлеб с маслом и черной икрой.То, что за все ответственные вопросы по ССО отвечают высокопоставленные чиновники из команды Порошенко, подтверждает мысль о его личной заинтересованности в их создании и развитии. Ну а ставленники Порошенко в непосредственном руководстве ССО должны, по его мнению, обеспечить верность в нужный момент.(

08 марта 2013, 15:50

Papal conclave: fault lines emerge as cardinals gather to vote

A colourful cast of 115 cardinals are gathering to select a new pope from one of their number to lead 1.2bn CatholicsThere are diplomats, academics, intellectuals and theologians. There are hardliners, conservatives, ultra-conservatives, moderates, mavericks and many who simply defy categorisation. When it comes to the conclave of 115 cardinals who will choose the next pope in the next few days, the phrase broad church is entirely appropriate.Take Cardinal Manuel Monteiro de Castro of Portugal and Cardinal Juan Sandoval Iñiguez of Mexico. In 2004, while papal envoy to Spain, Monteiro de Castro appeared to hint that the church should acknowledge homosexual partnerships as well as heterosexual ones. Although most countries defined marriage as the union of one man and one woman, he said: "There are other forms of cohabitation and it is good that they be recognised."Sandoval has taken the other side. Three years ago he described same-sex unions as an "aberration" and was equally blunt on the subject of gay people adopting children, asking: "Would you want to be adopted by a pair of faggots or lesbians?" His other betes noires include at least one other Christian denomination, "you've got to be shameless to be a Protestant", and on women who he believes fail to dress and behave correctly: "Women shouldn't go around being so provocative – that's why so many get raped."These are not the only faultlines. While cardinals such as Ennio Antonelli of Italy and Jean-Louis Tauran of France bitterly opposed the US-led invasion of Iraq, others are more hawkish on matters of security. After the capture of the head of the Shining Path terrorist group in 1992 – which signalled the end of the bloody insurgency that claimed 70,000 lives in his native Peru – Cardinal Juan Luis Cipriani called for the earthly ultimate punishment. "We cannot allow the fears, worries and cowardice of a few people in the country to stop us approving the death penalty," said Cipriani, a member of Opus Dei and champion basketball player in his youth.Some cardinals, however, share remarkably similar views. Many African cardinals, for example, are sceptical about using condoms to halt the spread of HIV/Aids. Wilfrid Napier of South Africa expressed doubts about the efficacy of condoms; John Njue of Kenya has blamed them for the spread of disease, while Cardinal Anthony Okogie of Nigeria has gone so far as to say: "The condom is widely known not to be a safe protector against HIV/Aids."Cardinal Peter Turkson, the archbishop emeritus of Cape Coast in Ghana and the man judged Africa's best hope for pope, has stressed the importance of common values, recentlytelling a TV interviewer that that Africa had largely escaped the sexual abuse scandals that wreaked so much damage on the western church thanks to its strong taboos against homosexuality."African traditional systems kind of protect or have protected its population against this tendency," he told CNN. "Because in several communities, in several cultures in Africa, homosexuality, or for that matter, any affair between two sexes of the same kind are not countenanced in our society … It's helped to keep this out."Taboo or no taboo, other cardinals have found themselves bound together rather more ineluctably. Although Cardinal Keith O'Brien opted to absent himself from the conclave after he resigned as archbishop of St Andrews and Edinburgh over allegations that he had behaved "inappropriately" towards four priests, some scandal-hit cardinals have refused to recuse themselves.Cardinal Sean Brady, archbishop of Armagh, Cardinal Timothy Dolan, archbishop of New York, Cardinal Roger Mahony, archbishop emeritus of Los Angeles, and Cardinal Justin Rigali, former archbishop of Philadelphia, have all faced – or are facing – questions about what they knew about the abuse of children by priests. But all have decided to go to Rome for the conclave.Then there are those who find fame for other reasons: Cardinal Jorge Mario Bergoglio, the Jesuit intellectual and archbishop of Buenos Aires who travels around town by bus and told his compatriots not to waste their money on plane tickets to Rome to see him become a cardinal but to give it instead to the poor; Cardinal Dominik Duka of the Czech Republic, who practised and deepened his faith despite enduring years of state repression; Cardinal Fernando Filoni, who refused to leave his diplomatic post in Iraq in the violence that followed the US invasion, saying "If the pastor flees in moments of difficulty, the sheep are also lost"; Cardinal Luis Antonio Tagle, the charismatic, 55-year-old archbishop of Manila, whose scholarship on the second Vatican council and passionate defence of the sanctity of life have won him popularity on both sides of the political divide; and Cardinal Óscar Rodríguez Maradiaga of Honduras, who has proved an ardent defender of human rights and a fierce critic of capitalism and the drug trade.The archbishop of Tegucigalpa would be a perfect Latin American candidate to succeed Benedict were it not for his leftist leanings and his intemperate comparison, in 2002, of the US media's coverage of the church sexual abuse scandals with the persecution of Christians by Nero, Hitler and Stalin.The geographical divide is instructive: 60 of the cardinals are European, 19 Latin American, 14 North American, 11 African, 10 Asian and one Australian.The 28 Italian cardinal electors, who comprise nearly a quarter of the total number of pope-makers, do not want for colourful characters among their ranks either, be they Angelo Amato, who takes a markedly revisionist approach to the church's treatment of Galileo, Angelo Bagnasco, who has publicly denounced the "intrinsically wretched and empty" behaviour of some Italian politicians – although he did not mention Silvio Berlusconi by name – or Gianfranco Ravasi, a Dante enthusiast who believes that Darwin's theory of evolution is compatible with the church's teachings on creation.Then there is the Vatican's finance minister, Domenico Calcagno, who is known as Rambo in certain sections of the Italian press because of his extensive collection of firearms, which includes a Smith & Wesson magnum, a Turkish pump-action Hatsan shotgun and a Remington. It is unclear whether he possesses a Beretta to go with his biretta.Even they, however, struggle to compete with Cardinal Tarcisio Bertone, who has a knack for attracting publicity – and not all of it positive. Despite winning fans by donning a sheepskin coat to provide live commentary for a match between Sampdoria and Juventus while archbishop of Genoa in 2004, and memorably dismissing The Da Vinci Code as "a potpourri of lies; a phantasmagorical cocktail of inventions", his more recent headlines have been less favourable. In 2010, he provoked an international outcry after suggesting that the blame for the sexual abuse crisis lay with the nature of homosexuality rather than the pressures of priestly celibacy."Many psychologists and psychiatrists have shown that there is no link between celibacy and paedophilia but many others have shown, I have recently been told, that there is a relationship between homosexuality and paedophilia," he said.But neither such pronouncements nor the pressures of the Vatileaks affair – which was seen by many as a direct attempt to discredit him – appear to have done serious damage to Bertone's reputation.Benedict XVI's secretary of state, who is now 78, remains a popular candidate to succeed his former boss.With the clamour for the new leader of the world's 1.2 billion Roman Catholics to be a strong, untainted reformer growing ever louder and more urgent – and so many candidates to choose from – the cardinals face an unenviable task as they enter the conclave to decide who he will be .The only thing you can be sure of is that all 115 of the men meeting in the Sistine Chapel will have wondered what they would say if they were elected and suddenly found themselves asked for the papal name they had chosen. "I think," said one conclave veteran, "that all the cardinals have a name up their sleeve."Five cardinals to watchCardinal Odilo Pedro Scherer, 63 (Brazil)Appointed archbishop of São Paulo in March 2007, he was created a cardinal by Pope Benedict XVI eight months later. Although tipped as a possible candidate, his low profile among other cardinals may be problematic.Leading the archdiocese of São Paulo (one of the largest with 6 million members) means that he has had to demonstrate his strengths and skills. He said in February 2013 that it was "time to have someone from a different culture, someone with new ideas".The cardinal is outspoken on abortion: when Brazil's supreme court voted in 2012 to legalise the termination of foetuses with malformed brains, Scherer asked which group "incompatible with life" would be eliminated next.Cardinal Angelo Scola, 71 (Italy)The son of a truck driver, he holds doctorates in philosophy and theology and was professor of theological anthropology at the John Paul II Institute for Studies on Marriage and Family. He was appointed bishop of Grosseto in 1991, patriarch of Venice in 2002, created a cardinal in 2003, and appointed archbishop of Milan in 2011.In spite of his place at the top of the Vatican hierarchy and his academic pedigree, he He has urged the church to do more to appeal to the modern world, arguing it needs to build on the second Vatican council of the 1960s, which proved a landmark moment in Roman Catholic history. An ardent believer in the church's role at the centre of society, he has publicly bemoaned its inability to clearly communicate its message on matters such as marriage. A strong favourite.Cardinal Christoph Schönborn, 68 (Austria)The archbishop of Vienna is considered one of the favourites for the papacy., In addition to being a polyglot (he speaks German, French, Italian, English, Spanish and Latin fluently), his education in theology, philosophy and psychology may stand him in good stead.His public stance has been more moderate on issues such as HIV/Aids than some of the other candidates. The cardinal has also gained respect for his handling of the sex abuse scandal stating: "The days of cover-up are over. For a long while the church's principle of forgiveness was falsely interpreted and was in favour of those responsible and not the victims." He was created a cardinal by John Paul II on 21 February 1998.Cardinal Leonardo Sandri, 69 (Argentina)Like many Argentinians, the grand chancellor of the Pontifical Oriental Institute is of Italian descent (his parents emigrated to South America from Trentino) – a fact that is unlikely to harm his chances of succeeding Benedict. Sandri, who speaks five languages and has represented the Vatican in the US, Venezuela and Mexico, served as the voice of John Paul II when he was ill with Parkinson's disease. He also announced John Paul's death in 2005.But despite being head of the congregation of Oriental churches – which makes him responsible for Catholics in Bethlehem and elsewhere in the Holy Land – some have noted that his star has been waning in recent years and his current role is less influential than the positions he occupied under John Paul. He was created a cardinal by Benedict on 24 November 2007.Cardinal Luis Antonio Tagle, 55 (Philippines)Appointed as archbishop of Manila in 2011, he has been hailed by some as a worthy successor to Pope Benedict XVI. The cardinal's youth – he is the second youngest of the cardinals after Cardinal Baselios Cleemis Thottunkal – coupled with his detailed knowledge of Vatican history, his charisma and his progressive outlook make him a strong candidate. If successful, he would be the first Asian pope.Tagle, however, has been outspoken at times. In Rome in October 2012, he told a gathering of bishops that the church should be more ready to admit its mistakes and has been connected to the "Bologna School" of progressive academics who have taken a liberal view of the second Vatican council. He was created a cardinal by Benedict on 24 November 2012.CatholicismPope Benedict XVIReligionChristianitySam © 2013 Guardian News and Media Limited or its affiliated companies. 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09 сентября 2012, 21:59

Bronze, Royal Academy, London – review

Royal Academy, LondonA few steps into this exhibition my heartbeat started to race and my head was pounding. It contains among many woozy pinnacles of art a massive and imposing sculptural masterpiece by none other than Leonardo da Vinci.Officially Leonardo never finished his only attempt at bronze sculpture, a colossal horse he tried to cast in Milan. Officially the work here, a group of three towering figures that usually stands high on the baptistery in Florence, Italy, is by his friend Giovan Francesco Rustici. But the 16th century art writer Giorgio Vasari claimed Leonardo collaborated with Rustici on this masterpiece and here, up close, you can see that he did. One of the awe-inspiring figures has the bald head and "nutcracker" profile of a Leonardo da Vinci caricature. The whole group is like one of his sketches cast in metal. He surely shaped this eerie work of genius, with Rustici modestly acting as technician.Bronze is miraculous. The metal, and the exhibition. Bronze was the first alloy to be discovered and used by prehistoric people: mixing copper and tin, two soft metals, gives resilient bronze. The artistic potential of this resolute metal is exploited to the full by the statue that opens the show, an ancient Greek sculpture of a dancing satyr. The sensitivity and fluidity of bronze allows this dancer to flex and exult with infectious abandon. Ancient Greek artists created most of their masterpieces in bronze yet almost all are lost, remembered through marble copies. This is a dazzling survivor, dredged from the sea off Sicily.From here on it's a rush of treasures. A daunting Etruscan sculpture of an ancient monster, the Chimaera, that has been exhibited in Florence since it was found in the Renaissance, is one of the many amazing loans to this show. Italy has opened up its museums almost drunkenly to the Royal Academy. The famous icon of Florence, a stupendous life-size bronze wild boar affectionately known as Il Porcellino, is here.Il Porcellino snorts its authority in a whole room dedicated to bronze sculptures of animals. This exhibition disdains chronology and geography to display pieces from all times and places side by side. In the room with the Porcellino, a Louise Bourgeois spider crawls up the wall and a Picasso baboon squats pugnaciously.This bestial Picasso is an explosive work of genius that fires mutually off the spiky power of the Renaissance artist Giambologna's nearby statue of a cocksure turkey. I always thought Giambologna's animals looked like Picassos and this show proves it by putting them side by side. Brilliant.Elsewhere, two beer cans cast in bronze and painted by Jasper Johns sit majestically in a vitrine. Here surely is a kind of modern art with no historical precedent. Johns made these Ballantine Ale cans in 1960 after fellow New York artist Willem de Kooning joked that Johns's dealer, Leo Castelli, could sell anything, even a beer can.Today's art, right? Utterly modern, right? But in another case you come across a deceptive replica of a tree, cast in bronze by an ancient Roman artist to serve as a candelabra. The Roman candelabra and American beer cans share a profound love of everyday life and artistic trickery.If the museums of Florence have been generous so has the National Museum in Lagos. Two faces cast in Ife, west Africa, in the 14th to 15th centuries stand out in the exhibition's final room, an array of metal heads. Their compassionate, precise rendering of human features, unsmiling and serious, stopped me in my tracks. The artist communicates a deep consciousness of the gravity of art – these faces seem to know they will be looked at in hundreds of years in a museum.Their sense of occasion is appropriate. One of the oldest works in the exhibition is a bronze sculpture of the chariot of the sun, made in northern Europe in the 14th century BC and found in Trundholm, Zealand. The newest, made this year by Anish Kapoor, is a shining circular metal mirror that also resembles the sun. From sun to sun, fire to fire: in one of the last rooms Shiva dances, surrounded by flames as if remembering the casting process.All human life is here, cast in bronze. It is a moving and inspiring encounter with some of the greatest art in the world and you can't ask more of a blockbuster than that.Rating: 5/5ArtLeonardo da VinciLouise BourgeoisJasper JohnsAnish KapoorLondonJonathan © 2012 Guardian News and Media Limited or its affiliated companies. All rights reserved. | Use of this content is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More Feeds