The future of work is bringing new language to us. We all know that artificial intelligence is bringing about seismic changes to the workforce. But “globots” and “telemigrants” are predicted to cause major upheaval as well. Learn more.
Did you know that LinkedIn has 65 journalists on staff to deliver business news? Learn how you can take advantage of LinkedIn’s new format for its “Daily Rundown” professional news updates.
CEOs and CIOs are under constant pressure to improve operations and adopt new technologies. The allure of “Cloud” and “Digital” can create excitement and executive approval to launch a project. Success, however, is always a challenge, and there is no shortage of advice and thought-ware on the subject. David Frost, a Charlotte-based digital transformation leader, believes that new digital transformations can still learn from past technology transformation. To learn more, Read the White Paper Here.
LinkedIn’s new line of thinking about saying “yes” to connecting with strangers is a radical change. On October 7th, Inc. magazine published a really good article (opinion piece) where the writer, Contributing Inc. Editor Bill Murphy Jr., shows his support for the Plus One Pledge. Read the article here.
The Croixstone team has long held the belief that you should not make a practice of connecting with strangers on LinkedIn. In fact, LinkedIn’s terms of service originally prohibited the practice of inviting people you do not know to join your network. But times are changing, and LinkedIn has shifted its thinking. The site is now asking for all of us to take the “Plus One Pledge” to ensure that equal talent has equal access to opportunity.
Croixstone’s advisory practices are built around connecting highly-experienced professionals with organizations that can benefit from their expertise. Research proves that with age comes workplace wisdom. Harvard Business Review published a great article at the end of September on the case for hiring older workers, and the steps that organizations can take to overcome age discrimination.
|Read the HBR Article Here|