In this closing talk, Senior Partner and co-author of Moment of Clarity, Mikkel Rasmussen discusses the four levels of influence that orient business decisions: Self, Company, Market, and Society. Truly transformational companies succeed in influencing their markets and the wider culture, but this requires clarity that few companies truly have.
Michele McGrath talks to Helen Thomas, the Business Editor of BBC Newsnight, about the future of the British highstreet in this segment of the show.
Partner, Martin Gronemann, talks to The Times about the importance of making your kids financially literate in an increasingly cash-free world.
Bill Welser talks Artificial intelligence, and how our humanity - and our bias - creeps into it on this episode of the Masters of Data podcast.
Learning models from video games offer three key lessons for building more effective digital tools for improving financial literacy.
Christian Madsbjerg discusses the ideas behind his book, “Sensemaking: The Power of Humanities in the Age of the Algorithm”.
You can change the world in three ways: You can revolt, you can vote for a party and hope the government will fix it, or you can work with the commercial world to work with them to make it better. All three are great means to change the world. We work mostly with corporations, not only to make them profitable but to make them more humane.
Michele Chang-McGrath talked to the FT's retail editor, Mark Vandevelde, about the recent woes of retailers.
LE CERCLE/POINT DE VUE - La France a un avantage culturel unique grâce à la présence importante des sciences sociales dans la société. Nos entreprises devraient y voir une opportunité.
Sometimes growth can't come from doing more of the same. You need a creative leap. And that creative leap is also destructive — destructive of assumptions and principles that have served you well in the past but now hold you back. How do you break the impasse and find the new assumptions that will take you forward? Alastair Dryburgh talks to Christian Madsbjerg of ReD Associates.
The more we rely on AI and machine learning, the more work we need social scientists and humanities experts to do.