A true Socio-Techical System (STS) is not FB or Twitter. STS tools and techniques combine comparative and longitudinal evaluation with action learning and allows for feedback from all levels with regards to changes implemented within breathing, living organizations, institutions and communities through the use of Information Systems (IS). The use of IS accelerates communication, learning and knowledge sharing. STS links humans and technology to maximize self-regulation, productivity and job satisfaction while maintaining flexibility and a competitive advantage. Socio-Technical System (STS) was studied and carried out by Fred Emery and Eric Trist in Great Britain in 1949. Trist coined the term Socio-Technical System to be “the interaction of people (a social system) with tools and techniques (a technical system)”. His approach focused on group relations from three depths: Primary work systems, whole organization systems and macrosocial systems. Primary work systems consist of face to face work units. Whole organization systems involve entire organization, and lastly, macrosocial systems include systems in communities, business sectors and societal institutions. The use of Web 2.0 allows educational entities to expand their teaching and curriculum outside a given global destination, much like what is used here at CCU. Many organizations are developing KM systems that increase knowledge flow from multiple levels: in the community, home and workplace. Producing and sharing knowledge is the key characteristic in Socio-Technical Systems (STS). Trist observed in his studies that changes in technology bring about changes in cognitive structure, communication, habitats, lifestyles and values of its participants. STS and KM continue to open boundaries of communication and knowledge sharing and is here to stay well beyond the 21st century. There are many programs, web resources and sites claiming to be STS models, but not all are created equally, as FB, Twitter, My space and the like are not true Socio-Technical Systems according to the work of Trist and his colleagues.