This week’s combination of resources and articles offers insights and practical resources to help you equip yourself with the skills required in these disruptive times, as well as for the Future of Work.


Build a Bionic Business… with AI-assisted CQ.

Bionic businesses are those that recognise the power of humans and machines working together, with technology augmenting our humanity. Those businesses that think beyond mere automation in this technology age will find significant competitive advantage in the Fifth Industrial Revolution, where humans & machines combine for a better future.

In this first instalment of a series on Bionic Businesses, Graeme Codrington and Buhle Dlamini look into the importance of building businesses that celebrate and amplify different worldviews and approaches and suggest that Generative AI might assist us in doing this. Read the full article here.


How We See: Understanding our Lenses to Understand our World by Keith Coats.

How we see the world is filtered through our multiple lenses that shape and impact how we interpret the world around us. Embedded in our lenses are multiple biases, both known and unknown, biases that shape our understanding of the information that surrounds us.

The work of ‘self-awareness’ is the deliberate effort to understand, and in some cases ‘free’ ourselves, from these biases. Understanding the lenses through which we see the world around us is fundamental to this essential work.

When we encounter behaviours or attitudes that don’t subscribe to our sensibilities, we are challenged to expand our mindsets and worldviews and embrace differences. Read more in Keith’s most recent article.


Graeme’s next live call with his Silver and Gold level Future’s Club members is on Monday, 22 April, at 8pm SA/CET / 7pm UK / 2pm EDT, where he’ll be discussing the topic of Unlearning.

Unlearning is not about forgetting what we know, but rather about developing new neural pathways and expanding our strategic imagination. Graeme will be discussing what that actually means, using neuroscience, and some practical tips on how to unlearn, for yourself and your team.

Why not sign up and if you don’t find value in the next 30 days, we’ll happily refund you your $14.95 investment – no questions asked. Join here.


ThrowForward Thursday: Rocking the Afternoon.

The theme of this week’s “jump into the future” is that we should be open to questioning what is considered “normal” in our industries, especially when doing so could open us up to new opportunities, markets and customers.

Graeme looks at ageing musicians who might still be touring and their ageing fans who still want to go to the concerts — they might prefer an afternoon start time rather than waiting until 9pm or later for the main event.

Are these norms that could be challenged? What’s “normal” in your industry? And what experiments could you try to see how you could change that? Watch this week’s video here.


The future of work depends on understanding Gen Alpha now by Lucy Maber at Fast Company.

2023 was the year Generation Alpha started making its cultural presence known, at least online. Now aged 14, the eldest Alphas are coming fast up the track. Comprising almost two billion people globally, this is the largest cohort in history. They’re set to disrupt culture, the economy, and our workplaces, presenting a huge opportunity to those who understand them.

Although people were aware of the disruption to the ‘norms’ that came with millennials and Gen Z, big businesses completely failed to get a head start on who they were, how they were different from their predecessors, and what to do about that. This article addresses Gen Alpha and how we need to prepare for the future of work.


You’re welcome to contact us for more information on how we can partner with you. Our global team of futurists can assist through our sought after keynote presentations, facilitated workshops and strategy sessions to help you and your team face the future with confidence. Let’s start the conversation…

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