In politics, business and beyond, the title of “leader” is bestowed upon individuals almost exclusively based upon measures of success and accomplishment like social status, wealth and follower counts – metrics Dave Ursillo describes as hollow. We see the implications of faulty leadership in all fields of politics, business and global health — not just nationally but worldwide. In this Forbes article, Ursillo says questions about what we define as “leadership”, and who we expect to become our leaders, now feel more relevant than ever.
Forbes, 26 July 2021See More
Ethics and artificial intelligence have become increasingly intertwined due to the pervasiveness of AI. But researchers, creators, corporations, and governments still face major challenges if they hope to address some of the more pressing concerns around AI’s impact on society. AI ethics champion Margaret Mitchell talks about self-regulation and ‘foresight’.
via Venture Beat, 14 July 2021See More
Cranlana Centre CEO Vanessa Pigrum says organisations need to consider the ethics of their recruitment process, and how it’s experienced by unsuccessful candidates. That experience will be shared widely, so it’s not only right but wise to make it a good one.
via Recruitment Marketing Magazine, 26 March 2021See More
Diversity is more than just a corporate buzzword. For meaningful change within our offices, inclusion is key. Here, Carol Innes, Manager Aboriginal Cultural Heritage & Arts Development WA, Co-Chair Reconciliation WA and an alumna of Cranlana Centre for Ethical Leadership, reveals how leaders can foster inclusivity
via Marie Claire, 18 March 2021See More
Striving to increase workplace diversity is not an empty slogan – it’s a good business decision. Multiple studies have shown the financial benefits of a diverse management team. In recent years a body of research has revealed another, more nuanced benefit of workplace diversity: nonhomogenous teams are simply smarter. Working with people who are different from you may challenge your brain to overcome its stale ways of thinking and sharpen its performance.
via Harvard Business Review, 4 November 2016See More