How do you tap into radical innovation? “See what others see, and find what others don’t,” says this former Nike Chief Marketing Officer. Drawing on almost 30 years at one of the world’s most creative rands, he shows you how diversity and curiosity widen your team’s vision and open new opportunity.
“People don’t like new things,” says the editor-in-chief of Entrepreneur magazine. “They like better versions of old things.” If your clients or your team aren’t accepting your new ideas, he suggests using the “bridge of familiarity”: showing them how this change already fits into their lives.
Like fire or electricity, AI is an inflection point, says the CEO of Trend Hunter. He’s been at the forefront of AI innovation for a decade, and he argues that this is a moment of great risk and great opportunity. “I choose to be ready,” he says—now is the time to get ahead in the chaos.
Do you want the people you lead to become more resilient, more persistent, and better at taking risks? Then stop using the word “talent,” says this NFL-player-turned-psychologist. He explains how the simple step of replacing “talent” with “grit” can empower your teams to develop a growth mindset.
We’ve been looking at anxiety all wrong, says the author of Future Tense: Why Anxiety Is Good for You (Even Though It Feels Bad). It doesn’t mean you’re falling apart—rather, it indicates that you’re still “in it to win it.” She shows you how to use anxiety to navigate uncertainty and fight for the future you want.
What do you do when the voice instead your head is being negative? You can vent to a friend about it—but that doesn’t always help, says the author of Chatter. This University of Michigan professor explains why, and offers a better way to navigate and even harness your negative feelings.
When progress seems so hard to achieve, why bother trying at all? Because optimism is a weapon in our fight for justice, says the Dean of Columbia Journalism School. In this clip, he explains why we must truly believe in the possibility of equality if we want to make it a reality.
At only 15, this civil rights legend faced down armed guards to integrate Central high school in Little Rock and alter the course of education in America. After a lifetime of advocacy and community work, she reflects on what she learned that day: “They threw away their dignity, and it landed on us.”
Hard work alone won’t earn you success—other people’s perceptions of you may hold you back, especially for people from marginalized groups. But this Distinguished Professor at Northeastern shows you how to use everything about you (even the traits people think are negative) to gain an edge.
AI has brought us to the cusp of the biggest positive transformation that education has ever seen. In a TED Talk watched over 2.7 million times—the 6th most popular of the year—the founder of Khan Academy shows how AI will enhance HI: “human intelligence, human potential, and human purpose.”
AI that can read your thoughts isn’t science fiction—it’s already here. In her clear-eyed and hopeful TED Talk, this leading ethicist and author of The Battle for Your Brain says neurotechnology can vastly increase human potential. But first, we need to ensure that our brains still belong to us alone.
Now that AI can write like us, draw like us, and even speak like us—what sets us apart from the machines? In this thoughtful keynote video, the founder of the world’s first “AI moonshot factory” challenges us to identify and lean into the things that make us uniquely human.
In this clip, the founder of the world’s largest AI startup incubator explains why the “fast follower” strategy doesn’t work with AI—and why competitive advantage will increase over time. He draws on his experience accelerating over 1000 startups and advising the US and Japanese governments on AI.
CEOs need to know how their employees are doing—but it’s often hard to get a feedback loop going. In this talk, the CEO of Wavelo explains how he’s used generative AI to get a closer look at the daily workings of his business—and how it’s cut his HR processes down to a fraction of the time.