In partnership with Econsultancy, Adobe recently surveyed 500 IT leaders to gain a better understanding of the digitally-driven opportunities and challenges facing organisations from the perspective of those on the front line.
This capability has the potential to be a huge win for businesses everywhere. According to Adobe’s “Document Drain” study, European employees spend close to seven hours per week on office admin—that’s almost one full working day. With electronic signatures, organisations can provide faster, better experiences.
How do leaders motivate teams? Why do some people pop to the top while others are content to follow the path? How do leaders transform from doers to those who empower a team of doers? Jessica Waters Davis shares her insights and vision in leading her team at Adobe.
“Those who want to understand and shape the future of work must deal with it in all its dimensions: technological, economic and social,” Lars Gaede, Wired journalist and moderator of our upcoming Think Tank from Berlin. The future of work is a growing conversation with a 40% increase on social networks globally with Germans holding a slight edge at a 42% increase. Could the automation of more complex tasks be on the horizon?
Join us on June 27, 2017 for Think Tank by Adobe: The Future of Work from Berlin. This livestreamed event will feature a group of thought leaders answering the questions: “What future of work do we really want – and how do we design a path towards it?”
Rethinking how companies incentivize their workers is a top priority. “There’s this new generation of workers that are causing companies to reevaluate what they can offer in exchange for work,” explains Matt Dorey, CEO of Factory, an innovation consultancy. Is your company ready for the new world order?
Flexible “third places.” Work-life advocacy. Culturally inspired technology. The future of work is changing, and so are the perks that bring top talent to the table. Check out the five things workers increasingly expect.
Shifting to a greater focus on lifestyle and making sure employees aren’t over-worked can mean implementing a number of changes to improve efficiencies. Without taking action, administrative tasks sap productivity, meaning less work gets done – and there’s less time for play, too.
Digital transformation is not just about technology, it’s about transforming how we work and how we think about technology. So how do we change the way we think? Looking at the common barriers to digital transformation is a good place to start. After all, if the barriers don’t have a name or are not recognized, then organizations can’t possibly hope to overcome them.
The gig economy — defined by freelancers and contractors who are temporary and independent workers — is in full swing. Intuit predicts that, by 2020, 40% of American workers will be independent contractors. Today, 35% have already done work as freelancers. How should businesses prepare for this new disruption in the workforce, and what steps can they take to ensure they continue to attract and retain quality, long-term talent?