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 […]
This week’s topic: Dr. Gretta Corporaal of the Oxford Internet Institute kicks off this call with some interesting research she is working on and then we continue discussions on the […]
How will companies emerge and move forward as the Covid-19 curve flattens? Will there be a new work paradigm, or will we all be back to work as usual.
Is Your Business At Risk Of Becoming Obsolete? Here’s What You Need To Know To Prep For The Decade Ahead
At Open Assembly we are constantly on the lookout for new data and analyses that outline trends in the future of work. To start off 2020—the new decade!—we did a deep dive into the latest data, reviewing and analyzing dozens of in-depth reports aggregating work data from across the globe to identify key trends.
Open Assembly founder John Winsor interviews Paul Hlivko, the Vice President and Chief Technology Officer at Wellmark Blue Cross and Blue Shield.
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.
The collective intelligence of crowdsourcing platforms are posed to change the way companies work.
The law industry is famously risk averse, not known for being cutting edge or embracing new technology. This is why I find the collaboration between the idea management platform Wazoku and the global law firm Allen & Overy (A&O) fascinating and encouraging.
A couple of weeks ago I let you know about the launch of the Open Assembly Collective which, essentially is a community of CEOs, Harvard Scholars, and executive level leaders who are passionate about and share the common goal of changing the paradigm and mindset of how people work. Our focus is to co-create and build the foundation for the future of work.
A friend of mine tells me that her teenage daughter always rejects the toast she prepares. Every morning, no matter how hard she tries, the bread is either under-toasted or over-toasted, but never just right. Does some version of this sound familiar to those of you with teens or picky eaters?