Our world is changing at a more rapid pace than ever before, and we are closing out one of the most memorable years in recent history. How has your business revolutionized to shift with such seismic change? Are you finding ways to adapt and thrive in the years ahead? Join us as we share interactive discussions with four authors who are dedicated to inspiring reinvention and transformation for the future.
New, smart technologies. Longer, healthier lives. Human progress has risen to great heights, but at the same time, it has prompted anxiety about where we’re headed. One thing is clear: Advances in technology have not been matched by necessary innovations to our social structures. In this era of unprecedented change, we haven’t yet discovered new ways of living. Drawing from the fields of economics and psychology, Lynda Gratton offers a simple framework based on three fundamental principles to give you the tools to navigate the challenges ahead. Learn more.
Now, more than ever, it’s clear that the future will be radically different from the present. Will you be prepared for what comes next? According to Mauro F. Guillen, the trends in demographics, economics and technology we are currently experiencing will converge in the year 2030 and will change the world as we know it. Join us as Guillen walks through his remarkable guide to the coming changes and leads an exercise in the power of “lateral thinking,” revolutionizing the way we think about cataclysmic change and its consequences. Learn more.
It’s all about making money — or is it? Free-market capitalism is one of humanity’s greatest inventions and is the greatest source of prosperity the world has ever seen. But this success has been costly. Rebecca Henderson explores how to reimagine capitalism so that it is not only an engine of prosperity but also a system that is in harmony with environmental realities, the fight for social justice and the demands of truly democratic institutions. Learn more.
World-renowned “business thinker” Roger Martin starkly outlines a fundamental problem: We have treated the economy as a machine, pursuing ever-greater efficiency as an inherent good — but efficiency may have become too much of a good thing. Join this discussion with Martin, who will share his ideas for how to save democratic capitalism. Learn more.