The people who will succeed today are those who figure out how to benefit from, or take advantage of, continuous disarray, disorder and disruption. In this webinar, Bill Jensen will identify the habits most necessary for success in today’s world full of disruption. Attendees will learn from disruptive heroes about how they have become masters of disruption simply because they refuse to accept the status quo.
Attendees of this webinar will learn:
Bill Jensen - author, Disrupt! Think Epic. Be Epic
Bill Jensen is today’s foremost expert on work complexity and cutting through clutter to what really matters. He has spent the past two decades studying how work gets done. (Much of what he’s found horrifies him.)
Jensen is an internationally acclaimed author and speaker who is known for provocative ideas, useful content and his passion for making it easier for everyone to work smarter, not harder.
Jensen’s first book, “Simplicity,” was the No. 5 leadership and management book on Amazon in 2000. His next best-seller is “Simplicity Survival Handbook: 32 Ways to Do Less and Accomplish More.” His latest books, “Disrupt! Think Epic. Be Epic.”and “The Courage Within Us,”reveal the secrets of 100 great disruptive heroes about how to thrive and take advantage of continuous disarray, disorder and change.
Jensen holds degrees in communication design and organizational development. He is CEO of The Jensen Group. Among his clients are Bank of America, Merck, Pfizer, GE, L’Oréal Italia, Genentech, NASA, The World Bank, BBC, Philips Lighting, the U.S. Navy SEALS, the government of Ontario, Singapore Institute of Management, Guangzhou, China, Development District and the Swedish post office.
Max Mihelich - Associate Editor, Workforce magazine
Max Mihelich is a Human Capital Media associate editor, covering employment law issues and the world of recruitment for all HCM publications. He is a graduate of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, an avid reader of American literature and history, craft-beer enthusiast and novice woodworker. He can’t decide if baseball or hockey is the best sport ever invented. You can follow him on Twitter at @workforcemax.