Julia Hobsbawm: Reimagining workplaces
How do you create the best places to work? This is a question many leaders are asking themselves as they figure out new hybrid environments. To do this, they need to understand the features and characteristics of high performing workplaces and the enabling organisational culture.
In this podcast, Julia Hobsbawm, author of The Nowhere Office and Bloomberg columnist, gives her insights into the workplace revolution. She shares her thoughts on where work is heading and how leaders need to listen, ask and iterate to create the conditions for high performance.
You’ll hear about:
- What the nowhere office is.
- Obstacles that stop thoughts becoming actions.
- What’s going on in the hybrid world.
- What’s happening to the demand for office space.
- Are there winners and losers in the corporate real estate marketplace?
- The change that is in the air.
- Why it’s people that matter, not work.
- How to bring learners and leavers together.
The best bits of these conversations are captured in my newsletter Strategic Leader.
More about Julia
Julia Hobsbawm is a futurist of work. An award-winning writer, speaker, commentator and consultant, she writes the ‘Working Assumptions’ column for Bloomberg’s Work Shift and created and co-presents the popular podcast The Nowhere Office. The author of the acclaimed book The Nowhere Office: Reinventing Work and the Workplace of the Future, she was a founder of the US-led Workforce Institute, and was chair of the inaugural UK Demos Workshift Commission.
“There is no hard and fast fixed rule or model anymore. This is what’s scaring the pants off people.”
Julia Hobsbawm, author, speaker & consultant
VIEW RUNNING ORDER
|02.58||What is the nowhere office?|
|05.43||Obstacles that stop thoughts becoming actions.|
|13.53||What’s going on in the hybrid world?|
|19.19||What’s happening to the demand for office space?|
|21.43||Winners and losers in the corporate real estate marketplace?|
|24.09||The change that is in the air.|
|29.10||Why it’s people that matter, not work.|
|31.50||How to bring learners and leavers together.|