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The Future of Work; Will the intended users trust the automation?
April 30, 2021 @ 6:00 pm - 7:00 pm UTC+0Free
This week Susan Hasty will make a presentation “The Future of Work; Will the intended users trust the automation?” followed by a discussion.
As industries and markets are reshaped by platforms and ecosystem innovations, the social rules that define professional roles and identities will undergo massive changes due to AI and blockchain. How will these changes impact social capital, social “currencies” and community resilience?
Susan will make a brief presentation on the nexus of research regarding platform design, business model evolution & collaboration engineering and co-facilitate group discussion exploring how community resilience might be impacted by these sociotechnical and socioeconomic changes and if Social Capital research could support a better trajectory.
About the presenter: Susan Hasty has over 30 years experience as a serial entrepreneur in multiple industries including real estate, commercial finance and business consulting.
Her passion for business architecture, organizational design and human development, fueled by her work with organizations and curiosity to learn more about how strategy, structures and governance impact economic performance, led her on a multi-year research journey. Her findings draw from multiple fields of research including Information Management, Technology Architecture & Design, Knowledge Management, Cognitive Science, Physics, Complexity Science and Evolutionary Economics. Susan is a Graduate of East Carolina University (Greenville, NC) and holds a BSBA in Business and Psychology.
This event is part of our regular presentation and discussion session for researchers including PhD/master students.
These sessions are a supportive way to connect with people. You can ask questions, get advice, discuss ideas or issues, get suggestions for literature to read, or you can just listen.
Do you want to present your research? Giving a short presentation to the group can be great practice for confirmation, thesis defense, or rehearsal for conference presentations. It can really help to formulate your ideas, get feedback on your research, and discuss your project.
Presentations can be helpful at various stages of your research program. In the early stages it can be helpful to get feedback from the group to help formulate your research, and later in your research to make sense of the data and practice presenting your final results.
Would you like to make a presentation to the group? Click here for more information and to submit a proposal.
Generally, presentations can be 10 to 30 mins. The content of your presentation will depend on your research stage.