We wrote the “The vision of the future” whitepaper and have found ourselves living it. It’s rapidly becoming evident that, on this occasion, we got it wrong. Now it’s time to go back to the drawing board and substitute personalised quinoa for humble pie — in order to, at the very least, ensure we can support the inevitable “Quaranteens” in 18 years time*.
… we move from A to B, who we want to spend time with and how willing we are to travel for our work. We can make predictions based on trends, but we cannot possibly predict how events will change societal behaviour. It gives me tremendous faith that, so far, many of our work conversations have not focused on the p…
… with tech will become even more invisible, but all the more critical to our day-to-day functioning. In this future we will live almost entirely online. Which is where we’ve accidentally been catapulted by Covid-19 — working from home and relying on Zoom and good WiFi.
…nalysis of current trends and drivers to make informed predictions but that doesn’t make them real. However, saying something out loud (or in a whitepaper) gives a prediction a much higher chance of becoming reality. I’m convinced the inventor of Find My Friends was inspired by the Marauder’s map.
…mber that no one had become a master of their profession overnight, even with their natural talent, hard work is required to progress through the challenges we face, that is how we learn and become better at what we do.