Five Ways the Future of Work Will Surprise You

It has been said that as a species, we humans first shape our technologies, and then our technologies shape us. It seems no more so than in the realm of the way we work, and with regard for the Future of Work. 

So, it is our privilege to have Marianne Hewlett, CMO at Atos and member of the Atos Scientific Community, on hand with us today, to offer her expertise and insights on how trends and technologies will influence how we work in the near to mid-term future.

Listen to our podcast with host Tim Bishop, Head of Global Corporate Communications, Unify.

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About Marianne Hewlett

Senior Vice President at Atos
Marianne Hewlett is a Senior Vice President at Atos and a seasoned marketer and communications expert. Passionate about connecting people, technology and business, she is a member of the Atos Scientific Community where she explores the Future of Work and the impact of technology on individuals, organizations and society. She is a strong ambassador for diversity and inclusivity – and particularly encourages female talent to pursue a career in IT – as she believes a diverse and happy workforce is a key driver for business success. As an ambassador for the company’s global transformation program Wellbeing@work, she explores new technologies and ways of working that address the needs of current and future generations of employees. A storyteller at heart, she writes about the human side of business and technology and posts include insights into the future of work, the science of happiness, and how wellbeing and diversity can drive success.

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About Tim Bishop

Head of Global Corporate Communications at Unify
Digital Workplace Enthusiast, Corporate Communications Leader, Tech Industry, Presenter, Speaker & Event Host

The corporate tech industry, my industry, is full of complexity and jargon. It’s easy to drown and lose sight of what makes a difference. In every role that I have performed, my difference has been to step back and try to tease out the big picture - the cause that people could give a damn about, and then conceive a way of sharing it which would engage and excite – both rationally and emotionally.



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