In the fast-paced world of leadership, one thing is certain: great leaders are always looking for ways to improve, innovate, and stay ahead of the curve. They understand that leadership is not just about managing people and making decisions—it’s about continuous self-improvement and adaptation. With the benefit of hindsight, many of us wish we had started this journey of self-discovery earlier, and for me, that journey includes a surprising tool: DNA testing.
Forbes’ 2023 list of 50 leaders, executives, thinkers and teams rethinking the world of work at a time when everything—from the job market’s future to AI’s impact to a college degree’s value—feels more uncertain than ever.
In-person mandates are up. Bosses have more power to enforce face time. Yet after years of remote work, the role of the office has fundamentally changed, prompting a vast rethinking of what the ‘workplace’ is really for.
Australians have spent the past few years “going from one disaster to the next”, leading to extreme fatigue, adrenal fatigue, and, in many cases, burnout. Under new Federal Government laws, employers are legally responsible for supporting employee psycho-social well-being. But with poor mental health costing the Australian economy between $12.2 billion and $22.5 billion, there is much more work to be done.
The rapid ascent of generative AI has become a global sensation, largely fueled by the popularity of widely available large language models (LLM) powered by 3rd party data. However, amidst this buzz, generative AI has the opportunity to move beyond the hype and into widespread production across the enterprise.
Jamie Dimon also said AI would “of course” kill jobs, but noted that technology always does.
The hardware provider behind the FIFA Women’s World Cup, a US-founded hotel chain with 14 local outposts, and a homegrown Aussie tech unicorn have all made the list.
The inaugural Forbes Growth Forum wrapped up today with lessons on how to grow a unicorn, product-led marketing, exit strategy and more.
As fallout intensifies following CommBank’s ruling that staff must be in the office 50% of the time, new data is emerging that increasingly supports a flexible working model.
A recent survey by Gartner HR has revealed that financial stress is worse than ever for Australian employees – so why are they more likely to leave their jobs?