This week’s guest is bestselling author, Douglas Rushkoff. Douglas has written twenty books, including his newest one, Team Human, which is the main topic of our discussion. Join us as we discuss why humans are being devalued in the digital age, Douglas’ problem with Facebook, Twitter and Google, why being human is a team sport, what he would change about the school systems and much more.
More than a billion people around the world are over the age of 60. In the United States, employees are choosing—for a variety of reasons—to work longer and delay retirement. As people live longer and birth rates fall, we’re faced with aging unlike we’ve ever seen before. What does that mean for businesses? According to […]
Today’s guest is Loren Shuster, Chief People Officer at the Lego Group. Lego has been around for 86 years, but as you will hear in today’s discussion, they are not staying static. They are redesigning their leadership models, they are experimenting with People Analytics, they are finding ways to apply robotics, AR, and VR into the Lego play experience and much more. You will hear how Lego uses storytelling to engage employees, what their offices look like, the job description of a play agent, and he gives us a look at some of the unique workplace practices inside of Lego.
Where did this concept of employee experience come from and why is it at the forefront of so many discussions today? We didn’t get here overnight, as with anything in the business world things evolve and shift over time. The evolution we are seeing today continues to shift organizational priorities more towards focusing on people and bringing humanity and experiences into our organizations.
Getting noticed at work is hard, but in order to succeed, thrive, and grow in the future of work it is crucial to stand out. So what can you do to start being noticed at work? Here’s my advice
When most people think of a large law firm, they picture a stodgy office full of stuffy old men who only care about the size of their bank account and their office. Things never change because no one in the organization wants to try anything new.