Christian Cotichini and I are both big fans of being outdoors and interacting with nature whenever we can. However, I never thought we’d share a compelling discussion about the future of work while I was sequestered away in the Colorado mountains and he was cruising on a 42-foot sailboat from Toronto to Desolation Sound in […]
This week’s topic: Today’s call touches on the recent acquisitions and mergers, universal I.D., the Center for the Transformation of Work and the upcoming OA Global Summit.
This week’s topic: Another great call with the Open Assembly Collective talking about upcoming summit sponsored by Deloitte and The Center for the Transformation of Work.
This week’s topic: We’ve been busy collecting your surveys and refining the design principles. It’s a work in progress, but we’re am excited to give you an update. Thanks to all of you who took time out of your busy schedules to participate. We appreciate your input.
During this week’s Open Assembly Collective community call we discussed: How can we work together to help organizations adopt open talent models?
The time is now to lead by example and leverage our own expertise to mobilize ourselves with our local and digital communities to take action. Let’s individually and within our organizations find ways that together we can define problems and find solutions that can impact the outcomes of this modern day health crisis.
Paul Estes is the author of the book Gig Mindset. He led the charge a while back within Microsoft, bringing programs to support and facilitate working with an on-demand workforce for Microsoft itself and Microsoft clients. John Winsor recently checked it with Paul about how he shifted his mindset and created the momentum to not only change his own life, but to change how an entire company does business. Here are some of the insights he shared.
Few diseases have affected our culture as profoundly as the devastating results of cancer. I think every adult I know has experienced some sort of loss, due to cancer.
Seven years ago I wrote an article, The Dinosaurs of Cannes, thinking that the industry was headed for the dustbin of history if it didn’t change. While I wasn’t at Cannes this year, I was still surprised that many of the images on the social feeds coming out of Cannes hadn’t changed.
I’ve always been an entrepreneur who’s worked at the edge of innovation by launching start-ups. But I rarely see the same innovative thinking that happens at a start-up applied and integrated into larger corporate systems. Until I met Paul Estes.