Craig Brimhall, Harvard-trained L&D Instructional Designer Learning happens when we take risks that might end in failure. It wasn’t until
Pundits agree that the those who will shape the future are not those with glamourous job titles or even those with the most experience.
How does change happen and what is needed to sustain it? What forces need to be at work for change leadership to create lasting impact? Responding to the need to break down the science of change-making in the 21st century, the Center for Asia Leadership will be launching on July 22 CAL Online at http://online.asialeadership.org.
“What is really holding you back?” This was the main question Harvard Teaching Fellow Umar Shavurov posed to participants at the Asia Leadership Conference on March 1, at Sunway University.
One is living proof that prosperity is not the end all and be all of the national aspirations. Another is wracked by the undeniable deadweight of affirmative action for a racial majority. The third has been known as the “Sick Man of Asia” for decades after being an economic star in the 1960s, second only to Japan. Is there a common thread running through these three distinct narratives?
Change is the permanent state of life. But how we face being constantly disrupted shows the level of our leadership. The notion of impermanence is something that colors the entire cultural, economic, and psychological landscape. We simply need to learn new ways to adapt to these changes or to use the existing skills we have the best we can.