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  1. How can we learn from failure?

    Date:
    Category: Opinions

    Many leaders find it difficult to respond constructively to failure. After all, if we are no longer allowed to blame an employee when something goes wrong, how can we ensure that employees will still do their best to perform as well as possible? Although many organisations consider learning from failure important, very few of them actually take a good approach to it. Why? Because most managers look at failure the wrong way.

  2. What we can learn from app-using grannies

    Date:
    Category: Opinions

    Professor of Human Resources Management Dirk Buyens does not regard the changes prompted by digitisation as in any way troubling. ‘We have to learn to understand the reasons why employees may or may not be engaging.’

  3. The advantages of virtual learning environments for Business Schools

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    Category: Opinions

    Distance learning is not a new concept. But as time goes on, technologies continue to evolve and broaden capacity, ever improving the standard of online learning. The best online MBA programmes offered today are arguably just as good as an on-campus MBA, and can prove a better fit for a number of students. In today’s fast-paced working world, online MBAs offer flexibility and diversity that benefit both Schools and students, says Professor Steve Muylle.

  4. Artificial Intelligence will help CFOs take better decisions

    Date:
    Category: Opinions

    Artificial Intelligence (AI) is finding its way into various sectors and domains. It is essential that CFOs look into the possibilities of this technology as well. Professor Kristof Stouthuysen explains why.

  5. Six best practices for continuous change

    Date:
    Category: Opinions

    COOs increasingly operate on strategic levels, translating external developments into their organisations and implementing necessary internal changes. However, in practice, these continuous changes raise dilemmas. This balance between innovation and continuity is the topic of conversation of a new advisory board in Management Scope magazine. Three Dutch COOs and Professor of Leadership and Coaching, Katleen De Stobbeleir, together devise six best practices to allow problem-free navigation between innovation and continuity.

  6. Digital transformation in Flanders: We should aspire to be number one, not just one of the top three

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    Category: Opinions

    Digital transformation is a means of survival in the turbulent times that we are currently experiencing and that still lie ahead of us, according to Professor Stijn Viaene. “We have to make this cumbersome tanker change course. We may need to transform it into a fleet of sailing boats - provided that we give everyone the chance to stay on board. Because not only is this our damned duty; it is also the only way that we will be able to pull through.”

  7. What skills will you need in the 21st century?

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    Category: Opinions

    How do you, as a leader, deal with such a vague concept as 'the skills for the 21st century'? And what competencies do you need to develop among your employees to make them future proof? Professor Katleen De Stobbeleir advises us to start mapping the challenges today's employees face first.

  8. “The broker is an indispensable link in a hybrid story”

    Date:
    Category: Opinions

    Do you offer insurance for cyber risks as part of your portfolio? And do you give your customers the opportunity to take out luggage insurance on their smartphone as they enter the airport? Willem Standaert, a lecturer and postdoctoral researcher at Vlerick Business School, is an eminent source on the change that digitisation has brought about for brokers. He discusses the most important trends in the insurance world and the digital future of brokers.

  9. How to Mitigate the Shock of Brexit to Financial Services in the EU

    Date:
    Category: Opinions

    Most ways to resolve the current stalemate in the UK parliament with respect to Brexit imply that the UK will no longer be part of the internal market for financial services. There is a risk that capital market services in the EU-27 will decline in scope and quality without the UK in the internal market but this risk can be mitigated. In this statement, Professor David Veredas propose that the EU and the UK form a joint high-level committee to develop proposals for simplified and better regulation that strengthens market discipline. He also suggests that the EU and the UK jointly work to enhance and improve equivalence requirements for suppliers of financial services to markets in both the UK and the EU.

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