While the future seems to come closer every day – mainly due to the increasing technological advancements – in 2017, the first signs of the downsides of the systemic entanglement of technology in business and society started to surface. On the other hand, more and more initiatives globally involving a more human to human (H2H) approach towards creating happier lives in society and business are on the rise.
To create more awareness around the human innovation topic, we are launching a new article and interview series, called “Humanist Future Trends 2020”, a collection of humanist observations on how we’re going to survive/thrive, co-create and co-exist with technological progress.
As a starter, read human works design‘s Humanist Future Trends 2020. Next, we are inviting the people who inspire us to give their vision and ideas on how to enable high quality advancement for a humanist future.
All articles and interviews will be listed with a link here below and in our bi-weekly newsletter.
This week we start with Peter Vander Auwera, co-founder of Innotribe. Peter is at his best in his role as independent thinker, creator, sensemaker and architect/designer/curator of memorable experiences.
Peter’s ambition is to inspire other people to dream and make their best work. He loves connecting with the experts, the musicians, and artists of all kinds, to bring out the very best in them, to love to work & live with them to show personal intent and integrity, so that others want to join his projects too. His dreams are about creation, novelty, beauty, harmony, structure and coherence. Mastery and excellence are his guidance; mystery is what he aims for.
His work is usually about architecting situations, insights and interventions that lead to higher states of alertness in organisations, so that people can make their best work. He likes the mix of solitude desk-research, combined with meeting great people, and creating serendipities and intensities. He like the smell of “stage” and creating uniqueness. He has an urge to challenge the status-quo.
Read Peter’s contribution to “Humanist Future Trends 2020”.