Just Trust Me
What is ‘Trust’? Why should ‘Trust’ be a topic of interest to us as managers or as employees? What do we even mean when we talk about ‘Trust’? What can we do to build it… and how do we erode it?
I think those are good questions to get us started – but are they enough to get anyone to devote an hour of their time to listening to a webinar on ‘Trust’?
That all depends on whether or not you ‘Trust’ me to deliver something of value.
And that self referential loop is what we’re going to build upon. If you decide to register for this session? Then your responses to some of the questions during the registration process will shape the conversation/direction of the webinar. In other words – we will end up exploring how we use Trust to make decisions.
Will it be a good use of your time? You’ll just have to Trust me…
This webinar to provided jointly by both IRMAC and de Jager & Co Limited. (www.technobility.com)
Peter de Jager is a keynote speaker/writer/consultant on the issues relating to the issue of managing change of all shapes and sizes in all types of organizations. He has published hundreds of articles on topics ranging from Problem Solving, Creativity and Change to the impact of technology on areas such as privacy, security and business. His articles have appeared in The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, The Futurist and Scientific American.
He is best known to IT audiences for his efforts to create responsible awareness of the Y2K issue – for which he received several awards from IT associations and Government Agencies. In addition to presentations and seminars on the topics above, he’s written several regular columns. These have included; Association Trends, CIPS across Canada, Enterprise, Globe & Mail online and Municipal World. He’s spoken in 37 (and counting) countries and is recognized worldwide as an exciting, humorous, provocative and engaging speaker. His audiences have included the World Economic Forum, The World Bank and The Bank for International Settlements.
His presentations and workshops are highly interactive, fun, irreverent to mistaken ideas and most distinctively – provocative. He forces the audience, by demonstrating conflicts between their stated beliefs and behaviours, to think differently about what they thought they knew. You can read much of his work in the publications section of www.technobility.com or contact him at email@example.com