Worktech

Barcelona conference builds a bridgehead to employee engagement

How can organisations design for culture? And what really makes employees tick? WORKTECH Barcelona debated the impact of space and technology on workplace and the constant striving for more engagement

Singapore

The blended workplace: Singapore shakes up a trio of ingredients

How can culture, technology and space be regarded in equal measure in the workplace of the future? The WORKTECH Singapore 2018 conference took a closer look at how organisations are responding to change

Digital empathy: is Germany rewriting its rulebook on workplace design?

Behind the façade of efficiency and introversion, the 2018 WORKTECH Munich conference exposed Germany’s softer side of community and people-centred technology

The race for wellbeing

Going for gold: why wellbeing is the winning workplace strategy

From high performing teams to cultivating psychologically safe environments, athletes and academics raced to discuss the importance of wellbeing in the workplace at the WELLNESS 18 conference

Paris paradigm shift from convention to community

The French workplace is wrestling with changing models of work that appear alien to its traditional office culture. Speakers at WORKTECH Paris 18 highlighted the tensions and contradictions

WORKTECH New York

New York narrative: the next industrial revolution really is here

Tough and sceptical, the latest edition of WORKTECH New York put the hottest new ideas to about data-driven workspace, amenity-led venues, voice technology, contingent workers and more to the test

Smart buildings hacked: six things we learnt about the future workplace

From new deals to dashboards, WORKTECH’s second specialist Smart Buildings conference looked at six drivers of change for the data-driven workplace of tomorrow

Japan in full bloom

Japan’s low growth predicament – and what can be done about it

The inaugural WORKTECH Tokyo conference set out the challenges facing the Japanese workplace – and potential solutions from elsewhere to raise productivity. But could the seeds of Japan’s revival be found in its own past management successes?