Reframing the Future of Work: Writing the Headlines for 2022 with Jeff Schwartz

The future of work is not really in the future. It’s now.

And with the accelerated pace of change, leaders face tough new challenges.

But the future of work is not a problem to solve. It’s an opportunity to reimagine.

Now is the time for CEOs to reframe the questions they’re asking–to influence how people are even thinking about the questions.

In this episode, Gayle Lantz speaks with Jeff Schwartz, author of WORK DISRUPTED, about reframing the future of work.

About Jeff Schwartz:

Jeff is the VP of Insights and Impact at GLOAT, the world’s leader in talent marketplaces driven by AI, a visiting professor at Columbia Business School, a senior advisor on the future of work and a retired senior principal at Deloitte Consulting where he was a co-founder and leader of the U.S. Future of Work practice, and a research affiliate at the MIT Sloan School Center for Collective Intelligence.  He has been the global editor of Deloitte’s Global Human Capital Trends Report  since its launch in 2011.

Jeff is the author of the recently published best-selling book, WORK DISRUPTED, (Wiley 2021) on the accelerating challenges to the future of work. He has advised companies and governments around the world on future of work and large scale transformation programs for 30 years and worked and lived in the US, Europe, India, and Africa. He holds an MBA from the Yale School of Management, an MPA in development economics from Princeton’s Graduate School of Public and International Affairs and a BA from Cornell University in history and government.

 This episode covers:

  • The history of the future of work: three distinct phases
  • The era of reframing: key questions to ask
  • The headline you need to write as a starting point
  • The importance of navigating the future of work, workforces and workplaces
  • The shift from employee lifecycle to workforce ecosystem
  • The changing role of the leader


Work Disrupted


MIT SMR-Deloitte Workforce Ecosystem Research

Contact Gayle Now

Don’t forget to SHARE: