Education & Public Policy

In many countries, labor laws and employment safety nets are written in a way that defines workers as salaried-employees. This ignores the growing number of employees who work in the new world of work, in a multitude of new ways connecting between need and value. It is time to re-define labor safety nets.
It’s not difficult to imagine how organizations and authorities might take new capabilities a little too far.
A look at several organizations and schools, trying to create change in Israel’s frozen education system.
It used to be easier to provide employees with a challenging career.
The writing is already on the wall. Notice what is happening in the world of shopping, retail, stores, even malls. Let’s take cashiers as an example.
The blurring boundaries between what used to be time for work, time for family, for doing whatever we chose to do when we didn’t work, these blurring lines prevent us from living in a different state during the day, the week, the year.
Prior generations lived in a physical world, one which expanded over time, but still a physical world. The generations growing up today need to live in both a physical and a digital world at the same time. Live, communicate, work. And they must develop skills to be successful in both.
The paradox of lifetime learning – we are told it is important, but we are not measured on learning, we are measured on what we know and
We tend to hire those who are most similar to us. And yet our success depends on a diversity of perspectives.
The need to understand how the new workplace should shape public policy and legislation is now even more urgent as courts are dealing with the new ecosystem
Much has been written about the rapid changes in technology and their implications on our world in general and more specifically on the world of work. One
Imagine a world where, instead of calling a cab, you can have someone give you a lift;
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