While in the last year we’ve seen people start to question how much technology is good for us, these questions are being asked less in businesses trying to maximize their productivity yields. Because while screen-limiting measures and audio health warnings have been introduced to consumers, it is a little harder to tell your boss you won’t read Slack messages until the next day or would prefer not to have a work phone.
Saying yes to everything at work is often seen as the surest way to your next promotion. But having managed teams for more than a decade, I’ve seen the negative side to this and developed an alternative approach. I’m constantly curious about what drives my team to perform within a global organizational structure. A lot of my role is focused on empowering them to get the job done to a high standard, and it’s always rewarding to see people fulfill their potential. But I see one thing repeatedly in highly ambitious people that is costing them an accelerated career path. Read on to find out how to focus your time and make career-minded decisions based off of this framework.
At a keynote speech this month in London, global advertising agency Iris Worldwide shared their outlook on innovation; particularly how it differs from everything else an organization does and how it calls for human-to-human collaboration as a key ingredient. The message was clear: innovation requires collaboration. Read on to find out how remote work is affecting office spaces, why there is a gap in perceptions of global connectedness and how technology will be crucial to fixing it.
What could help human behavior? Not what could change it. This is where we start when it comes to developing artificial intelligence for our audio solutions at Jabra. As a tech company, we’re constantly pushing forward at the confluence of anthropology and technology in order to create products that make life better. And though AI and 5G are enabling a captivating technology landscape ahead, we’re also focused on how AI can make a difference today.
Former US pro-skier Daron Rahlves prepares to take on Jeremie Heitz in the most jaw-dropping slalom you’ve ever seen, at the top of the Hohberghorn, 4,129 meters above sea level. The Jabra X Mic is there to capture the action.
Source: Former US pro-skier Daron Rahlves Takes On the Hohberghorn with Jabra X Mic