About Future Thinking
Thought and creativity will become the individual’s most important assets as technology shapes a future with new ways of working, playing and connecting. The big shift will be the simplification and automation of mundane processes – whether on the factory floor, the construction site or the office. The employee of the future will be judged more on their thinking skills and creativity than their technical ability. Understanding the potential power of the brain and how it can be refined, will enable leaders to attract the best people and achieve the top results. The enterprise of the future will be valued on quality ideas to conceive and execute what a connected consumer wants and needs.
Event ResourcesFuture Ways of Thinking, Wednesday 29 July 2015 - Watch video
Future Thinking News
Sleep. Many children make a sport out of resisting it, reaching Olympic levels of prowess in bedtime shenanigans, writes QUT early childhood researcher Dr Kate Williams in The Conversation.
AUTHOR, academic and digital disrupter Tom Davenport has elevated marketing to the top of his list of most vulnerable business functions.
Content sourced from QUT News Web Service.
QUT New and Views
- Youl, Philippa, Janda, Monika, Soyer, H. Peter, Finch, Linda, Baade, Peter, & Marshall, Alison L. (2015) Can skin cancer prevention and early detection be improved via mobile phone text messaging? a randomised, attention-control trail. Preventive Medicine, 71, pp. 50-56.
- Dobinson, Troy & Stokes-Thompson, Frederick (2015) The potential for utilising the collaborative learning spaces approach in the delivery of résumé development education. Australian Journal of Career Development, 24(1), pp. 64-68.
Join the conversation on Twitter #futurethinking