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How to Create Organisational Agility in Times of Unprecedented Change

It’s hard to overstate the unprecedented pace of change that every organisation faces in today’s VUCA world. In order to survive this onslaught of change, organisations need to displace typical organisational dynamics and traditional models of management with a more agile way of existing that increases the organisation’s ability to respond rapidly to change.   

Article by: Dominic Ashley-Timms | Published: 14 September 2018

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The winds of change are blowing in Africa

It is unthinkable that one of the poorest continents in the world could have some lessons that the UK would do well to learn. Yet, whilst Africa is far behind the UK and Europe in terms of the way women are treated, the winds of change are blowing there. The Africa Human Development Report 2016 shows that gender equality is recognised to be an issue, and, encouragingly, that an agenda for action has been proposed.

Article by: Eunice Baguma Ball | Published: 19 December 2017

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Challenging convention in the face of change

The workplace is changing rapidly. In fact, the pace of change is so fast that organisations are having to adapt many of their traditional processes and approaches to keep up in a highly competitive and connected world. Claire-Jayne Green, Group Chief People Officer - Servest.

Article by: Claire-Jayne Green | Published: 14 August 2017

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That human thing

To cut through complexity of change, we must focus on critical activities that can really transform organisations. A vital role is identifying and prioritising which activities will have greatest impact, and helping peers focus on people, maintaining those all-important human connections.

Article by: Dr Simon Hayward | Published: 9 August 2017

The path of least resistance

Benjamin Franklin once said; “when you are finished changing, you are finished". Wise words, but he fails to distinguish between change and forced change. We are all willing to change - otherwise there would be no such thing as a New Year's resolution - but it must be on our own terms, because in that way we feel we can control the outcome.

Article by: Iola Owen & Laura Hewes | Published: 24 February 2017