Collaboration in the Post-COVID World
NEVER WASTE A GOOD CRISIS.
In this timely talk based upon my award-winning book Reimagining Collaboration, I explain the massive communication and collaboration opportunity that COVID-19 presents to organizations—if they’re willing to embrace new tools and a new mind-set.
When it comes to remote work, Covid-19 didn’t change anything; it only accelerated changes that were already taking place.
When offices closed and people started wearing masks, relatively few organizations were able to continue without significant interruption. Indeed, Basecamp and Automattic were the exceptions that proved the rule. Most were wholly unprepared for the massive changes that they had to face:
- They relied upon email for internal “collaboration”
- They continued to rely upon legacy business processes and mind-sets
- They hadn’t built up a remote-first muscle memory
Most still haven’t—and that’s a big deal. The future of work will be a hybrid one.
What Attendees Will Learn
In this talk, I provide the context to understand the problem. After setting the table, I’ll offer meaningful solutions about how organizations can turn this crisis into the massive opportunity that it is. Specifically, by embracing the Hub-Spoke Model of Collaboration, they can:
- Make employees vastly more productive.
- Unleash the power of their software in a way that they currently are not.
- Create powerful knowledge repositories.
- Reduce employee burnout.
- Transform existing business processes.
- Build the foundation for future machine-learning and AI enhancements.
- And more.
Here are a few of the webinars that I’ve held on this essential subject. Go nuts.
Notes on Adjacent Topics
I’ll be giving this talk remotely for the time being for the foreseeable future—using the very tools that I describe in the book. Also, organizations have hired me to talk about technology and work-related issues. Case in point: I recently addressed 600 people at Hubilo SUBMERGE on how the intelligent use of workplace tech can help ameliorate employee burnout. I suspect that this trend will continue in 2022 and beyond.
These events have gone very well. Case in point: Here’s the data from the webinar that I held for Carnegie Mellon.
Source: CMU Connect, June 17, 2021
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