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Change | Management
Peter de Jager is a speaker/writer/consultant on the issues relating to the Rational Assimilation of the Future. He has published hundreds of articles on topics ranging from Problem Solving, Creativity, and Change to the impact of technology on areas such as privacy, security, and business. His articles have appeared in The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, The Futurist, and Scientific American.
Having spoken in more than 34 countries Mr. de Jager he is recognized worldwide as an exciting and engaging speaker. His audiences have included the World Economic Forum, The World Bank, and The Bank for International Settlements.
Peter de Jager's presentations use humor to challenge the myths surrounding our understanding of the Change process and the benefits of technology. His talks are suitable to both staff and upper management. His single-minded objective, despite the global nature of some of the issues, is always to provide actionable solutions and new avenues of approach to seemingly intractable problems.
Mr. de Jager's presentations and workshops are highly interactive, fun, irreverent to mistaken ideas and most distinctively--provocative. His work forces you to think differently about things you thought you were already sure you knew. In May 2001 he was honored by CIPS for his work in Y2K and was recently appointed as an Associate Director of The Global Future Forum a Unisys Corporation initiative.
In addition to presentations and seminars on the topics above, Peter de Jager writes about a dozen regular columns. His thoughts on the Management processes surrounding Change brought about by technology are published regularly in monthly columns in Computer World, The Globe and Mail, Municipal World, the ABA Bankers Journal, as well as his own syndicated column on Change Management.
In total, slightly more than 1,000,000 readers have an opportunity to share Mr. de Jager's thoughts each month.
Peter de Jager has been profiled by many leading publications such as the Financial Times of London and The New York Times that described him as having "A talent for simple metaphors and pithy pronouncements."
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