Kristin von Donop

Kristin von Donop

Senior Consultant

Kristin works with CEOs and senior teams to strengthen their ability to integrate, build, and reconfigure their organizations to address change. As a Principal at Change Logic she focuses on building the adaptive capacity of organizations. She is known for her ability to engage people at all levels to identify their most significant challenges, generate solutions, and lead successful implementation. She has worked with CEOS and senior teams across a range of industries, with a particular focus on technology firms.

Kristin started consulting with Accenture and later joined IBM to work with business unit leaders on change and transformation. In partnership with J. Bruce Harreld, Senior Vice President of IBM Corporate Strategy, and Harvard Business School, Kristin worked with senior teams to address enterprise collaboration challenges.

She completed her Master of Science in Organizational Psychology at Rensselaer in Troy, New York. Her master’s thesis explored trust in organizations and the impact of reciprocal behaviour. Her Bachelor of Science in International Business is from Northeastern University in Boston, Massachusetts, where she graduated cum laude. She continues her training at the Gestalt International Study Center.

Publications

Moulton Reger, Sara. “Can Two Rights Make a Wrong? Insights from IBM’s Tangible Culture Approach”. Contributing author, IBM Press, 2006. 

Markovits, Michael, and von Donop, Kristin. “Collaborate for Growth: Deepening Involvement Through Hope.” Organization Development Journal, Volume 25, Number 4, Winter 2007. 

von Donop, Kristin. “For a Fresh Perspective, Stop Dancing and Get Out on the Balcony.” American Management Association, Moving Ahead Newsletter, Volume 3, Number 4, April, 2008. 

von Donop, Kristin. “High-tech conflict requires a new, adaptive leadership,” Mass High Tech, September, 2008. 

von Donop, Kristin. “Perceptions of Trustworthiness: the impact of information sharing, help and reciprocal behaviour.” Master’s Thesis, Rensselaer, 1998.

  • Twitter
  • LinkedIn
  • Blog
  • Videos