do-ocracy
n. An organization or movement where power and respect go to people who get things done. Also: doocracy.

Example Citations:
In fact, the success of Anonymous without leaders is pretty easy to understand—if you forget everything you think you know about how organizations work. Anonymous is a classic "do-ocracy," to use a phrase that's popular in the open source movement. As the term implies, that means rule by sheer doing: Individuals propose actions, others join in (or not), and then the Anonymous flag is flown over the result.
—Quinn Norton, "How Anonymous Picks Targets, Launches Attacks, and Takes Powerful Organizations Down," Wired, July 3, 2012

Behind door No. 7 of an inconspicuous brick building in downtown Rochester's east side is a group of disparate people with a common purpose: do-ocracy.

The idea of do-ocracy is what drives more than 20 self-proclaimed "geeks" to work on projects and hone skills.
—Frank Bi, "Interlock a physical space for like-minded to collaborate," Rochester Democrat and Chronicle, July 9, 2012

Earliest Citation:
We already have the wrapper :-) Just add a new map. (Its up to you I was just suggesting — this is primarily a do-ocracy with excessive feedback from the troll because he hasn't gotten to do much coding this week and is jealous :-) ).
—Andrew Oliver, "Re: TODO: retry configuration and queue," JBoss Community, May 14, 2004

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