Tania de Jong AM is an inspirational speaker, singer, business woman and social entrepreneur who has founded a number of successful businesses (Creative Universe, leading innovation conference Creative Innovation Global, Inspiring Minds leadership programs, MTA Entertainment & Events and acclaimed singing group Pot-Pourri), started two charities (Creativity Australia and the With One Voice program and The Song Room) and has the voice of an angel.
Tania performs, speaks and presents leadership workshops around the world. More about Tania
Tania recently presented a keynote as part of The European Business Forum, which is the premier event for business leaders in Europe. It brought together the continent’s top business people with the world’s leading management gurus in “the Davos of business thinking”.
The forum was hosted by Thinkers50, the world’s leading network of business thinkers, and located in Odense, Denmark. Tania spoke alongside Roger Martin, Johanna Mair, Jimmy Maymann-Holler, Don Tapscott, Casper von Koskull and many more.
“It was a fantastic experience to hear Tania’s speech at Thinkers 50 in Odense in 2018. Tania really made it crystal clear to all of us what “purpose” means and how important it is if you want to make a difference. Very impressive.”
“Tania brings her own special magic to an event. She combines valuable insights with a fantastic singing voice – a truly unique experience. She electrified the 2018 European Business Forum.” Thinkers 50
In a hat-trick of a week, Tania de Jong AM has this week walked away with three prestigious accolades, being named one of the Top 100 Women of Influencce by the Australian Financial Review; number 33 of the Top 100 Most Influential Australian Entrepreneurs by Richtopia; and a finalist for Social Entrepreneur of the Year by Third Sector Awards.
The robot revolution is inevitable.
In fact, you could comfortably say it’s already upon us.
As automation and artificial intelligence evolve at breakneck speed, our policies and institutions are frantically chasing their tails to keep pace.
This disruption presents one of the most pointed challenges to modern economies – and Australia is not immune. continue reading »
I want to tell you straight off what this story is about: Sometime in the next 40 years, robots are going to take your job.
I don’t care what your job is. If you dig ditches, a robot will dig them better. If you’re a magazine writer, a robot will write your articles better. If you’re a doctor, IBM’s Watson will no longer “assist” you in finding the right diagnosis from its database of millions of case studies and journal articles. It will just be a better doctor than you.