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Australia’s Top 10 Futurist Speakers

Great Scott! Strap into your DeLorean and rev up the flux capacitor, because we’re about to give you a sneak peak into the future! Just like Doc Brown’s time machine gave Marty McFly a look at what’s in store, our expert futurist speakers have valuable insights that will help your business stay ahead of the game.

In today’s dynamic, ultra-competitive environment, businesses need every strategic advantage they can get. And while we don’t have a crystal ball, we do have access to some incredibly talented visionaries who can give you a precious glimpse into the future. As advantages go, it doesn’t get much bigger!

Our futurist speakers are renowned for their ability to translate data, research and experience into educated projections about emerging socio-cultural and technological trends. Predictions that can help you identify potential risks and opportunities, inspire creative solutions and shape business strategy for the future.

So if you want a distinct edge in this ever-evolving business landscape, engage one of our futurist speakers to talk to your team – they’re the best in the business, and we’d love to introduce you!

Australlia’s Top 10 Futurist Speakers

1. Future Crunch

Future Crunch Futurists

Dr. Angus Hervey and Tane Hunter created Future Crunch to unite the world’s most innovative minds in science, art, technology and entrepreneurship. Their aim? To promote thinking that creates a more peaceful, transparent and abundant world. Their dynamic presentations generate hope for the future, inspiring and empowering audiences to pioneer innovations that create a better planet. Read more about Future Crunch here.

2. Michael McQueen

Michael McQueen Futurist

Trend forecaster and Australian Keynote Speaker of the Year, Michael McQueen, has authored 9 bestselling books and worked with some of the world’s top brands empowering them to thrive amidst disruption. He’s a regular commentator on TV and radio and has shared the stage with luminaries including Bill Gates and Steve Wozniak, speaking to more than 500,000 people across 5 continents. Read more about Michael here.

3. Anders Sorman-Nilsson

Anders Sorman-Nilsson Futurist

Anders Sorman-Nilsson, a global futurist and innovation strategist, is passionate about decoding trends and translating research into valuable foresight. He has authored several successful books, and his innovative strategies have helped global brands including ING, Microsoft, Apple, Facebook and Lego expand minds and win over tomorrow’s customers. Anders also delivers regular TEDx keynotes and has shared the stage with the likes of Hillary Clinton, Nobel Laureates and global heads of state. Read more about Anders here.

4. Katharina Kuehn

Katharina Kuehn Futurist

Katharina Kuehn, a prominent neuroscientist and published author, excels at unravelling the subconscious aspects of human decision-making. Katharina works with some of the world’s biggest brands to create profound emotional connections and deeply human personalisation, combining science, technology and strategy to drive positive outcomes for the brand, their employees, their customers and society as a whole. Read more about Katharina here.

5. Gihan Perera

Gihan Perera Futurist

Gihan Perera is a futurist and author of more than a dozen bestselling books who helps people welcome change, act on opportunities and live happier lives. From robotics and artificial intelligence to leading a team building the infrastructure for the early Internet, Gihan has always embraced emerging technologies and trends – and now he empowers other organisations and leaders around the world to do the same. Rated by Forbes magazine as the #5 social media influencer in the world (and #1 in Australia) in his area of expertise, Gihan is passionate about getting people ‘fit for the future’ so they can thrive in our fast-changing world. Read more about Gihan here.

6. Chris Riddell

Chris Riddell Futurist

Chris Riddell is a global trend spotter, strategist and digital expert whose unparalleled insights into human behaviour have made him Australia’s most sought-after futurist. With a passion for analysing data and unlocking new perspectives, Chris has shaped masterful digital strategies for iconic brands such as Pedigree, Wrigley, Starburst, Masterfoods, Snickers and Maltesers. He’s also a regular media commentator, and has spoken to more than 230,000 people in 27 countries worldwide, captivating audiences with his exciting, uniquely immersive presentations. Read more about Chris here.

7. Simon Kuestenmacher

Simon Kuestenmacher Futurist

Simon Kuestenmacher is an expert in the demographic and global trends shaping the future of Australia. A media commentator on demographic and data matters and regular contributor to publications including The New Daily and The Australian, Simon has amassed more than 600,000 global social media followers. With a monthly reach of over 35 million people, he now ranks among the world’s Top 10 influencers in data visualisation. Read more about Simon here.

8. Nils Vesk

Nils Vesk

Nils Vesk has been applying, teaching and researching innovation around the world for over 15 years. A published author, Nils is Australia’s pioneering ‘Innovation Architect’, having reinvented the innovation process, simplifying it to help everyday people create rapid commercial innovation. He is passionate about empowering people to be able to spot change and create killer ideas, generating millions of dollars of additional revenue. Read more about Nils here

9. Holly Ransom

Holly Ransom

As a Fulbright scholar who’s been awarded the US Embassy’s prestigious Eleanor Roosevelt Award for Leadership Excellence, Holly Ransom is globally acknowledged as one of the world’s most vibrant and engaging thought-leaders. Her impressive credits include co-chairing the G20 Youth Summit, delivering a peace charter to the Dalai Lama, authoring a bestselling leadership book and interviewing influential figures like Barack Obama, Nobel laureate Muhummad Yunus and Richard Branson. Read more about Holly here.

10. Dr. Jason Fox

Dr Jason Fox

Dr. Jason Fox, often described as a modern-day wizard, is a best-selling author and avid researcher who advises some of the world’s largest companies – including Microsoft, Red Bull, Vodafone and Sony – on the future of leadership. His research is often featured in media such as Smart Company, Huffington Post, BRW and The Financial Review, while his captivating live presentations earned him the title of Australian Keynote Speaker of the Year. Read more about Jason here.

With some of the world’s best futurist speakers right on our doorstep, selecting Australia’s top 10 was no easy feat! If you have a brief for us, we’d be happy to provide you with a curated list of speaker choices specific to your event… simply get in touch with us to get the ball rolling.

3 Ways to Reconnect Hybrid or Remote Teams

“Individual commitment to a group effort – that is what makes a team work, a company work, a society work, a civilization work.” – Vince Lombardi

While there’s been much talk about ‘returning to the office’, and the various incentives being dangled to lure workers back, there’s absolutely no doubt hybrid and remote work is here to stay. Sweatpants aside, the perks of flexible work are enormous – and thanks to the recent digital communication boom, businesses are easily able to keep everyone connected. But what if the cost of that connection is, ironically, the emergence of more isolated teams? Teams that communicate more amongst themselves, but less between each other? And how do we to get everyone working together again?

According to Harvard Business School research, many companies around the world experienced a similar ‘siloing’ issue during the pandemic days of remote work. The study of 360 billion emails between workers at 4,000 organisations revealed that employees digitally split off into more isolated and well-defined groups – and although communication within those stand-alone groups intensified, communication between them dropped markedly.

Now, even with remote mandates long gone, those communication silos remain. And those silos, according to Author Pearl Zhu, “are not just physical structures, they are also mental constructs that inhibit communication and collaboration.”

Alison Hill, respected Author, business coach and psychologist, believes that without the ad hoc cross-pollination that occurs organically in an office setting, or the pull towards collaborative problem-solving or project coordination across divisions, collaboration between teams is the biggest challenge we face with a dispersed workforce.

And unfortunately, when people focus solely on their own role and team, they can lose sight of how their work impacts the bigger picture. It can also breed a ‘silo mentality’, an ugly ‘us v’s them’ mindset between departments that creates competition, interdepartmental turf wars and a lack of cooperation – not exactly the makings of a thriving company culture.

So how do you create a coordinated business from a collection of stand-alone groups? How can you facilitate cross-functional knowledge sharing, create greater efficiencies, collaboration and cooperation? How can you build stronger relationships between departments? Glad you asked…

3 Ways to Reconnect Your Teams

1) Share the big picture

“If you want to build a ship, don’t drum up the people to gather wood, divide the work, and give orders. Instead, teach them to yearn for the vast and endless sea.” – Antoine de Saint-Exupéry

Lencioni, in his book ‘Silos, Politics and Turf Wars’, declared that businesses should have a “a rallying cry” that brings people together across divisions. A common purpose that stirs people’s passion and binds people together.

There’s a great story about John F. Kennedy that epitomises this shared purpose connection. During his visit to NASA in 1962, JFK noticed a janitor carrying a broom. He walked over to him, introduced himself, and asked “What are you doing?” The janitor proudly responded, “Well Mr. President, I’m helping put a man on the moon.” True or not, it’s pretty powerful stuff.

Research clearly shows that employees want to be part of something larger and more important than themselves. As Simon Sinek says in his famous Ted Talk, “People don’t buy what you do; they buy why you do it.” They want to work for a company with a purpose they can get behind, to feel personally connected to the company’s purpose and to feel like they’re contributing to it.

Phill Nosworthy, renowned futurist, executive advisor and speaker, also advocates for the ‘why’, saying “Your brand wins when you have people addicted to coming to work because that’s the place they know they can make it count.”

Disney’s purpose is to create happiness. Patagonia’s is to save our home planet. Nike wants to bring inspiration and innovation to every athlete in the world. Starbucks wants to inspire and nurture the human spirit – one person, one cup and one neighbourhood at a time.

What’s your company’s purpose? It’s real beating heart? Get it right, and it can be your rallying cry, the unifying ‘why’ that brings everyone together.

2) Create a collaborative culture

Imagine this… you go to a classical concert and find the violinist, the cellist, the pianist and the conductor all facing different directions, doing their own thing. On their own their work may be beautiful… but when they work together? That’s when the real magic happens.

Recent research conducted by the Institute for Corporate Productivity (i4cp) and Rob Cross, Professor of Global Business at Babson College, found that companies that promoted collaborative working were 5 times more likely to be high performing than those that didn’t. And for employees, simply feeling like you’re part of a team working on a task results in higher engagement, lower fatigue and a higher success rate according to one Stanford study.

Collaboration works on so many levels. Contrary to the popular saying, great minds don’t always think alike. In fact, great minds think very differently, and it’s when you put those different minds together – with their unique experiences, skills and perspectives – that really special things happen.

Holly Ransom, globally recognised speaker and disruption strategist, believes that “In an age of intensifying digital echo chambers, breaking from routine thinking and giving ourselves over to unconventional collaborative experiences is paramount to creativity, critical thinking and empathy.”

So how can you build a more collaborative culture, where individuals and teams work together to share ideas, achieve common goals and create magic? Here are some ideas to get you started:

Reward collaborative efforts rather than individual ones. A little gratitude and public acknowledgment goes a long way!

– Slack, Asana, Microsoft Teams, Zoom, Trello… digital tools have made remote collaboration easy. Ask for responses via chat, do a quick poll, have everyone add their input to a shared document, build an information hub everyone can access – regardless of where or how you’re working, the opportunities to collaborate are endless.

– For a fun way to help people get to know each other, create regular cross-functional team-building opportunities.

– Select specific individuals to be conduits between departments / teams – these point people need to be excellent communicators and comfortable across all sections of the business.

Hire people who will be adept at networking and collaborating, and reinforce the importance of those skills through the onboarding process.

– Provide staff training and continuous learning in areas like teamwork, emotional intelligence, conscious communication and networking.

– Create informal shared spaces to encourage organic cross-departmental mingling. Throw in some couches, a ping-pong table, encourage hot-desking – whatever suits your culture. Face-to-face conversation and social interaction increase engagement between individuals and departments, so make the most of the time people are in the office!

3) Foster open communication

Open communication is essential for facilitating a collaborative work environment where people feel comfortable expressing their thoughts and ideas without fear of judgement or repercussion. It’s not only great for employee morale, but for business too – employees who feel their voice is heard are 4.6 times more likely to be empowered to do their best work! 

A safe space where people can share their perspectives also helps foster trust and transparency, encouraging the free flow of information and ideas – essential for engagement, inclusion, connection and innovation.

Here are some ways you can foster open communication in the workplace:

– Keep the doors open. If doors are always closed, people won’t share their views or concerns.

– Encourage employees to speak up and share their ideas and concerns openly and honestly. Empower them to speak up!

– Regularly solicit feedback from employees (and act on it) – it helps build trust and transparency, and ensures people feel heard and valued.

– Encourage managers to actively listen and respond constructively to employee feedback.

– Create an environment where people feel comfortable challenging the status quo – reward out-of-the-box thinking.

– Be invested in employee goals as much as business goals – it’s a two-way street.

– Ensure leaders are approachable, and get to know staff on a personal level too. It’s difficult to be honest with people you don’t know.

– Create open channels ofcommunication. Regular team meetings, internal newsletters, anonymous suggestion boxes, employee surveys – there are plenty of tools you can use to keep the lines open.

Building strong inter-departmental relationships takes time and a co-ordinated effort from all levels of the business. But there’s no doubt that those relationships build higher-functioning, more profitable and innovative organisations. They also build more engaged, connected and happier teams – and as Matthew Woodring Stover said, “If you take out the team in teamwork, it’s just work. Now who wants that?”

We have some of the world’s best leadership and communication experts, including Simon Sinek, Anthony Laye, Phill Nosworthy, Alison Hill and Holly Ransom, ready to help your teams build stronger inter-departmental relationships to harness the power of collaboration. If you’d like us to introduce you, simply get in touch with us for a chat!

International Women’s Day 2023

On 8th March 2023 we celebrate International Women’s Day (IWD), highlighting the vital role innovation plays in our efforts to #crackthecode for gender equality.

Bold, innovative ideas and inclusive access to digital technologies and education. That’s what it will take to improve education outcomes for marginalised women, close the digital divide and help combat discrimination.

Thankfully, many remarkable women around the world are using their skills and knowledge in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) to help make it happen.

International Women’s Day 2023 celebrates the female changemakers harnessing the transformative power of innovation to #crackthecode for gender equality. To break down barriers and create new social, economic and cultural codes that will pave the way for future generations.

Let us connect you with some of these women. Their empowering stories of resilience and determination, and their unwavering commitment to cracking the code, are guaranteed to inspire and captivate.

Planning for your International Women’s Day event starts now!

Rae Johnston
Rae is a multi-award-winning STEM journalist and leading commentator on all things science, technology, video games and geek culture. A proud Wiradjuri woman, Rae is passionate about Indigenous Science – a topic she promotes as a member of the STREAMS Network and explores as host of NITV’s children’s series ‘Rewired’. A part of the prestigious ‘brains trust’ Leonardos group for The Science Gallery Melbourne, Rae is also a mentor for Science Media Centre Australia’s Indigenous Science program and the Superstars of STEM. 

Kate Raynes-Goldie
Kate is a multi-award-winning play-based strategist and world-renowned researcher, futurist and innovation columnist who has been teaching, researching and writing about emerging trends in technology and culture since 2002. As a SheEO Activator, Kate also helps empower female entrepreneurs by investing in women-led ventures that focus on solving social issues. This radically generous global community was designed to support women and ultimately create a perpetual fund supporting female-led ventures for generations to come.

Mia Freedman
Mia is co-founder of the Mamamia Women’s Media Company, and one of Australia’s best-known digital entrepreneurs. Mamamia has an audience of more than 10 million women every month, and with over 200 million downloads and more than 50 different podcasts, is the largest women’s podcast network in the world. With a core purpose of making the world a better place for women and girls, Mia is also the founder of Lady Startup, helping female-founded small businesses launch and grow through online courses, podcasts and social media.

Rhian Allen
Rhian is an entrepreneur, influencer and founder of the multi-million-dollar business, The Healthy Mummy. What started as an e-commerce business in 2010, grew into the biggest and fastest-growing mums-only health and weight loss company worldwide. Reaching $24m turnover with a community of over 1.5 million mums by 2017, Rhian created a fitness app used by over 100,000 mums, a Wellness app and website, launched a beauty range, a frozen food delivery service, a range of health food products and supplements and published 2 best-selling books.

Dr. Catriona Wallace
As founder of one of the first Artificial Intelligence companies to list on the Australian Securities Exchange, Catriona is one of the rare women leaders in advanced technology. An expert in the field of Artificial Intelligence and the Metaverse, Catriona is an Adjunct Professor and Founder of the Responsible Metaverse Alliance, as well as co-author of the book ‘Checkmate Humanity: the how and why of Responsible AI’. She is universally recognised as one of the top AI speakers and Metaverse commentators in the world.

Jamila Rizvi
Jamila Rizvi is a best-selling author, media personality, podcast presenter and gender equality advocate. As Deputy Managing Director of Future Women, a digital community dedicated to helping women learn, connect and lead, Jamila works with employers to build diverse, equitable and inclusive workplaces. She also hosts the Future Women podcast and is a well-known media commentator, with regular appearances on TV programs such as ‘The Project’, ‘Today’ and ‘The Drum’.

Elizabeth Broderick AO
As Australia’s longest-serving Sex Discrimination Commissioner and respected United Nations adviser, Elizabeth has worked tirelessly to break down structural and social barriers faced by women and to promote gender equality. Globally recognised as a leader and social innovator, Elizabeth is Global Co-Chair of the Women’s Empowerment Principles Leadership Group, a member of the World Bank’s Advisory Council on Gender and Development and Partner Co-Director with NATO on Women, Peace and Security. She is also an Honorary Fellow of the Australian Academy of Technology and Engineering and a recipient of two honorary doctorates of law.

International Women’s Day is always one of our most popular event themes, so make sure you get in touch with us early to secure your speaker of choice – our team is standing by to help!

3 Biggest Challenges for the Future of Work

It’s fair to say that the pandemic has wreaked havoc on businesses and operating models around the world. Workplace disruption has been colossal – from the whirlwind move to remote work to the rapid rise of new technologies, the 2020’s has been a time of extraordinary change. And it ain’t over yet. The challenges that lie ahead are immense… but so are the opportunities for those brave enough and clever enough to take them.

What will it take to achieve success in our rapidly evolving world? According to Nils Vesk, Australia’s pioneering ‘Innovation Architect’, it will take an adaptive mindset and truly innovative ideas. And to create these ground-breaking ideas, Nils believes we will need to consciously ‘un-think’ how things used to be done, then rethink how things ‘need’ to be done – as he says, only “by doing the unthinkable can we go from ordinary to extraordinary” in the future of work.

Businesses must adapt and innovate to meet these three major challenges if they’re going to thrive in the new world of work.

1) Managing a hybrid workforce

According to a McKinsey survey, while 99% of executives expected employees to spend more than 80% of their time in the office before the pandemic, that perspective is now shared by just 10%. Workers are on the same page, with Accenture’s Future of Work Study finding that 83% now prefer a more flexible hybrid work model.  

Flexibility is good for business too. Gartner’s 2020 ReimagineHR Employee Survey found that when organisations shifted to an environment where employees had a choice over where, when and how much they work, 55% of employees were high performers compared to 36% in the standard office environment.

It seems hybrid work is here to stay, so how best for businesses to manage their workforce?

LinkedIn Learning’s 2021 Workplace Learning Report revealed that communication and emotional intelligence ranked as two of the most important skills required for today’s business leaders.

In a fragmented work world, it’s more important than ever for Managers to set clear roles, goals and milestones, check in regularly with team members, offer support and ensure that workloads are manageable. It’s also critical for Managers to empower their teams to develop a common vision and goal that enables them to work together – especially while apart – to solve problems and find solutions.

2) Getting the company culture right

The pandemic changed the way we viewed the world, and our place in it. Given time to contemplate during lockdowns and restrictions, many have emerged looking for more meaning and a different way of doing things.

In April 2021, a study of more than 30,000 workers worldwide revealed 41% were considering changing professions or quitting in the coming year – this is The Great Reset, and workers are in the box seat.

We have a need for human connection like never before. Without the water cooler check-ins, lunch dates and breakroom chats of the office environment, cultivating a good culture and a sense of belonging in a hybrid working environment is a major challenge.

The younger generations in particular miss the face-to-face connection of the office environment, with research showing that 95% of Generation Z and 93% of Millennial workers struggle with the isolation. It’s that next wave of workers – according to Ashley Fell, social researcher, TEDx speaker and Director of Advisory at McCrindle Research – that value workplace culture above all else.

The 2020 Future of Jobs Report reveals that about one-third of all employers expect to use digital tools to tackle the wellbeing challenges posed by remote work, and to create a sense of community, connection and belonging among employees. Is a digital solution enough though?

The office is where employers really need to define their value in a hybrid arrangement, according to leading media commentator, business analyst and demographer Bernard Salt. He believes that “the office will become the place for learning, ideation, client meetings, socialising, client schmoozing, collaboration and celebration.” Businesses need to make office time count in the culture stakes.

People are also drawn to companies that stand for something greater than profit. Purpose-driven organisations that recognise the importance of aligning their goals with their employees’ purpose will thrive. As Holly Ransom, globally recognised speaker and disruption strategist, says “Knowing your why is one thing, knowing their why is everything.”

Phill Nosworthy, renowned futurist, executive advisor and speaker, also advocates for the importance of meaning and purpose – the ‘why’, not the ‘what’. He believes “Your brand wins when you have people addicted to coming to work because that’s the place they know they can make it count.”

The message is resonating with corporates too. According to PwC research, 79% of business leaders agree that their purpose is central to success going forward.

With businesses competing heavily for talented workers, employee initiatives that place emphasis on personal development, freedom, wellbeing, growth and autonomy will be critical for recruitment and retention success.

While remuneration is also important, innovative non-cash incentives like a shortened work week may need to be considered too. Trends forecaster, business strategist and award-winning speaker Michael McQueen talks about a host of successful worldwide experiments into the 4-day work week, citing improvements in productivity, employee satisfaction and inclusion. He believes “Not only will it give us more time for the things we enjoy, but it will improve worker satisfaction, productivity and environmental sustainability as well.” Something to consider!

3) Reskilling / upskilling the workforce

The 2020 Future of Jobs Report revealed that 84% of employers are set to rapidly digitalise working processes, including the potential to move 44% of their workforce to operate remotely. The same report also inferred that 43% of businesses are planning to reduce their workforce due to technology integration.

This rapid digital transformation poses a great challenge to businesses, with a significant proportion of their workforce requiring additional skills to help them navigate towards the ‘jobs of tomorrow’. The Future of Jobs Report showed that employers expect to offer reskilling and upskilling to just over 70% of their employees by 2025.

Although 85 million jobs are expected to be displaced by machines by 2025, the flip side is the projected emergence of 97 million new roles. Employers believe the most in-demand skills will include critical thinking, analysis and problem-solving, as well as skills in self-management such as active learning, resilience, stress tolerance and flexibility.

The traits that make people human – empathy, connection, imagination, negotiation, storytelling, creativity – can never be replaced by technology. So while there’s no doubt that the digital revolution will require reskilling and upskilling, thankfully it seems it’s human traits that will grow in value as digital integration escalates.

The degree to which businesses are able to meet these challenges will directly impact their ability to flourish in the future of work. Digital transformation, reskilling and upskilling needs to be embraced as an opportunity, and focus placed on building purpose-driven, people-first cultures. Above all, businesses need to be adaptable and open to change – after all, it’s the only thing that’s inevitable. And as Lao Tzu so eloquently put it, “Resisting change is like trying to hold your breath. Even if you’re successful, it won’t end well.”


The future of work poses some of the greatest challenges organisations have ever faced. We have some of the best minds in the business, including Nils Vesk, Michael McQueen, Phill Nosworthy, Mark McCrindle, Clare Madden, Ashley Fell, Holly Ransom, Future Crunch and Bernard Salt, ready to share their incredible knowledge and unique insights to help your team navigate them. If you’d like us to introduce you, simply get in touch with us for a chat!

Global Futurist Anders Sörman-Nilsson Wins Keynote Speaker of the Year Award

Global Futurist Anders Sörman-Nilsson Wins Keynote Speaker of the Year Award

The ‘Keynote Speaker of the Year’ title, awarded by Professional Speakers Australia, is reserved for a very special type of Motivational Speaker. One that has the enviable ability to inspire, engage and entertain a global audience, and whose profoundly insightful presentations are delivered with world-class stagecraft. This year, we would like to congratulate Global Futurist Anders Sörman-Nilsson on taking home the illustrious award.

With so much global uncertainty over the last few years, it’s little wonder that Anders Sörman-Nilsson has found his talents as a Global Futurist and Keynote Speaker in such high demand.

Dedicated to helping leaders decode trends, decipher what’s next and turn questions into proactive strategies, Anders’ ability to translate research into foresight has impressed clients from a variety of industries around the world, including Fortune 500 companies like Apple, Mercedes Benz, Facebook, Lego and Macquarie Bank.

In a world where disruptive technologies like artificial intelligence, virtual reality and machine learning play an ever-increasing role, Anders speaks about proactive responses such as disruptive thinking, innovation strategy, human transformation and digital adaptation. His belief that the curious, the creative and the courageous have a competitive and sustainable edge forms the basis for his thought-provoking and captivating presentations – a game-changer for any business looking to ensure future growth and success.

As an active member of TEDGlobal, Anders has honed his award-winning presentation skills by delivering meticulously researched TEDx keynotes in the US and Australia. Nominated to the World Economic Forum’s Young Global Leaders in 2015, Anders also keynoted at the G20’s Y20 Summit, and has shared the stage with Hillary Clinton, Nobel Laureates and numerous European and Australian heads of state.

Anders’ list of accomplishments is long and impressive. As the author of several books, and with regular appearances in international media including Business Insider, Sky News Business, Financial Review, Wall Street Journal, BBC and ABC TV, there’s no doubt that Anders is one of the sharpest and most respected minds around. And as the 2022 Keynote Speaker of the Year, you can be sure that his wonderfully crafted presentations will continue to inspire success in this new era of digital transformation.

If you’d like to engage Anders Sörman-Nilsson to talk to your audience about the global trends impacting business and how to win the digital minds and analogue hearts of tomorrow’s customers, get in touch with us for a chat.