Yes, I just did her plenary at Learning@Work, but there were some differences in emphasis. A nice overview again of what successful organizations are doing differently.
4 November 2015
Charles, in an engaging story, set the changes in work and the world as a basis for the 70:20:10 framework as a way to think about supporting learning going forward. He elaborated the elements and the value to be uncovered via examples.
3 November 2015
LTC Ho Mee Yin told the mstory of rethinking the learning design for the Singapore Armed Forces. She talked about some new frameworks that helped move to a more enlightened learning design that was more activity-centric, and a performance support tool for instructors.
Gary presented a passionate and compelling argument for the value of using the maker movement as a vehicle for education reform.
Abhijit used an unusual presentation deck of 2 sketch notes to present his very interesting thoughts and examples of living in perpetual beta, concluding that if L&D changes, it could be a catalyst for change. A message very synergistic with the Revolution ;).
2 November 2015
Don followed up Roger (and graciously adapted his presentation to fit into a considerably shortened time slot). He made a clear and engaging argument about how things are changing and how a new mindset was needed.
Roger gave his passioned, opinionated, irreverent, and spot-on talk to kick off LearnTechAsia. He covered the promise (or not) of AI, learning, stories, and the implications for education.
26 October 2015
Laura used Towards Maturity data to provide insight into how leading L&D organizations are making their way.
2 October 2015
To close off the DevLearn conference, Natalie Panek (@nmpanek) told of her learning journey to be a space engineer with compelling stories of challenging experiences. With an authentic and engaging style, she helped inspire us to keep learning.