Upskilling in a world of accelerated digitisation is necessary for building the workforce of tomorrow. And it’s not only about educating your own workers, it’s about supporting staff of smaller businesses as well. As more success stories surface, we will see more and more similar upskilling initiatives emerge.
We are on the brink of a new era of innovation in which we will need to rethink technology once again. Much like a century ago, we are developing new, far more powerful technologies that will change how we organize work, identify problems and collaborate to solve them. We will have to change how we compete and even redefine prosperity itself.
In the future, human potential becomes preeminent in a society that’s sane, humane and ecological (SHE). It recognizes that people’s energies and skills are essential renewable resources compared to the unrenewable resources required for capital-intensive plans.
Remote work is on the rise as company after company is announcing that their work from home contingency plan has now extended into a semi-permanent or permanent workplace flexibility model. But is the distribution of a workforce the same as operating as a fully distributed company?
The year 2021 foresees a promising and potential role of technology to deliver a paradigm shift in the business operation models. These game-changing technologies have the promise to impact businesses and consumers alike with their disruptive potential.
Covid-19 has unfortunately triggered one of the worst employment crises since the Great Depression. The world of work is changing and developing new skills is the only way to keep pace with this change.
Over the past few decades agility has become a defining competitive attribute. Because the fundamentals of digital technology have been so well understood, much of the value has shifted to applications and things like design and user experience. Yet that will change in the years ahead.
The office of the future is quantified, with intelligent technological solutions ensuring that we develop new skills and optimise our performance at work
CEOs, CFOs and CIOs should not jump to ready-made conclusions around cyber security ahead of their next budgeting round. Here are three golden rules for them to consider as they plan ahead.