<a href="http://beyondbridges.net/wp-content/uploads/2015/05/Future-Exit-Sign-000018627375XSmall.jpg"><img class="alignleft size-thumbnail wp-image-3756" src="http://beyondbridges.net/wp-content/uploads/2015/05/Future-Exit-Sign-000018627375XSmall-150x150.jpg" alt="Future-Exit-Sign-000018627375XSmall" width="150" height="150" /></a>Regular readers know that I am very much a watcher of change in the work place. This is one of the reasons Jon Glesinger and I started <a href="http://www.glexnet.com" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">GleXnet</a> all those years ago.

For reasons that will become obvious over the next few weeks – I find myself more and more talking to people about why part of the Future of Work is about extracting ourselves from Industrial Age Thinking – and understanding that “the future is already here … its just not very evenly distributed” … as William Gibson said over twenty years ago.

It still isn’t – but if you look around – it is being applied. And more of that to come in future posts.

Meanwhile – spotted this article today as I trawled my sources – and it resonated. Enjoy.

The way we design and manage most organizations is still mired in 19th– century assumptions about people, technology, organizational efficiency, economic value, and social wellbeing.

Isn’t it time to embrace the 21st century and rebuild the way we work?

Source: The Way We Were: Why the Future of Work Will Be So Different | The Future of Work

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