There is growing tension between those who have adjusted and benefited from working for home for almost four months, and those with a strong desire for everything to ‘return to normal’ – and regardless of which side of the office-fence you sit, we’re all feeling a little uncomfortable about the situation.
In this short video, Dr Peter Beven wraps up the key takeaways from the event. Our thanks goes to all the panelists, facilitators and participants who helped to make this event so insightful and inspirational.
Building your Ethical Leadership skills is not a gentle intellectual exercise, as Monika Campbell cautions. Getting a glimpse of your own unconscious biases is usually confronting. And imagining how you would come across, if questioned before a Royal Commission, downright frightening!
Across the world, organisations are contemplating a different re-entry after more profound separation. However, few leaders that I speak to see the return to the physical workplace as a return to their previous business-as-usual.
For the third year in a row, QUT Business School has ranked in the top 85 universities globally, this year at #82, in recognition of the quality programs delivered to our Corporate Clients.
Mindfulness is finding its place in business, as it is in medicine, sport, the arts, and life in general.
The escalating anger and aggression spiral stemming from incivility isn’t limited to the road.
During times of crisis, there is no business-as-usual with survival depending on making radical choices with trade-offs on less worst scenarios.
People used to interact and converse with between eleven and sixteen “casual acquaintances” daily. Compare that to today…
In times of crisis, ethical outcomes require systems thinking. The growing complexity of the world around us has increasingly required our leaders to hold two seemingly contradictory ideas in mind at the same time.