Month: December 2015

A Time of Reflection Part Two

Embrace the strange, because that's where you get change!

A Time of Reflection

Whether it's for work, for hobbies, for family or simply for yourself, the end of the year offers a much needed chance to reflect on what you have accomplished and also to take a look at where you would like to go in the future.

The Risks of Disrupted Leadership

There is inherent risk in deciding to be a change agent. Just like the old saying that history is written by the victors, this narrative about being a change agent is written by people who have, for the most part, succeeded in their changes.

L&D and the Future of Work

This is the Conclusion of my interview with Alex Khurgin, Director of Learning at Grovo. The interview was edited for clarity. To see Part One of the interview, check out Monday’s post The Right Information at the Right Time. For Part Two, check out Wednesday's post At the Point of Need.

At the Point of Need

This is Part Two of my interview with Alex Khurgin, Director of Learning at Grovo. The interview was edited for clarity. To see the first part of the interview, check out Monday's post "The Right Information at the Right Time".

The Right Information at the Right Time

Recently I was able to chat with Alex Khurgin, Director of Learning at Grovo about the microlearning revolution, and why he is convinced that it is the future of education. Today I present Part One of our discussion.

Vendors in Two Different Worlds

While healthcare industries struggle to get their vendors to even acknowledge security practices as something they should be concerned about, other industries have faced this struggle in the past and now operate in a very different world.

Can VR Increase Empathy?

For some of society's most complex problems, like solving poverty or civil rights issues, the sides attempting to solve them are so far apart that nothing constructive can be accomplished. Is there a way to close the gap?

Cheating is OK – L&D and Millennials

If you define cheating as finding the answers to a question wherever those answers exist, then you can see why in traditional education and testing environments this is verboten. But once you get into the real world, finding the answer wherever the answer happens to exist is simply the way it's done.