Watch Video (mp4):
Dominic Barton on Short-termism
Roger Martin in Conversation with Dominic Barton (mp4):
What can we expect from Boards of Directors?
What would you like to see from pension funds, in terms of long-termism?
Leverages spatial and statistical data to support research reports. Creates maps and charts to communicate and illustrate data. Isabel holds a Masters of Spatial Analysis from Ryerson University and an Honours Bachelor’s of Science in Urban Studies, Archaeology, and Geographic Information Systems (GIS) from the University of Toronto.
Provides operational support for the Global Solution Networks program and The Tapscott Group. Katherine holds a Masters of International Relations and Economics from the University of St. Andrews in Fife, Scotland, and a J.D. from Osgoode Hall Law School. She was called to the Bar of Ontario in 2013.
Nilofer Merchant teaches innovation at Stanford and Santa Clara Universities. During a 20 year career, she has personally launched 100 products amounting to $18B in revenue. Her career includes stints at Apple, Autodesk, GoLive/Adobe as well as service on both public and private boards. She is the author two best-selling books: The New How (2010); and 11 Rules for Creating Value in the #SocialEra (2012). She won the 2013 Thinkers50 Future Thinker Award. She has been featured in The Wall Street Journal, written innovation columns for Businessweek and Forbes and is a regular contributor to Harvard Business Review, Wired, Oprah, and Time Magazine. Merchant earned her MBA from Santa Clara University, and a BS in Economics from University of San Francisco.
Jonathan Haidt is the Thomas Cooley Professor of Ethical Leadership at New York University’s Stern School of Business. He received his Ph.D. in social psychology from the University of Pennsylvania in 1992 and then did post-doctoral research at the University of Chicago and in Orissa, India. He taught at the University of Virginia for 16 years before joining NYU. His research focuses on morality – its emotional foundations, cultural variations, and developmental course. Haidt’s earlier work focused on using moral psychology to bridge the political divide between left and right, and to increase political civility. Since joining the NYU-Stern School of Business, he has been exploring ways to use moral psychology to improve the ethical functioning of organizations (see www.EthicalSystems.org). Haidt is the author of The Happiness Hypothesis: Finding Modern Truth in Ancient Wisdom (2006), and of the New York Times bestseller The Righteous Mind: Why Good People are Divided by Politics and Religion (2012). He was named one of the top global thinkers by Foreign Policy magazine and also by Prospect magazine.