Virtual Skills Lab | Professor Esposito

This webinar, as part of Hult’s Virtual Skills Lab, is on tackling the big questions in today’s world. The topic will be hosted by Professor Esposito on" How will the 4IR change the nature of skills in the next decade".

You will receive a link to access the webinar after registration.

Mon, 7 Feb, 8:00am - 9:00am GMT

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Matt Fisher

About the class

How will the 4IR change the nature of skills in the next decade

How will the nature of work change and if so, what will be the main transformations ahead of us? Will technology take over most of the jobs or is it a hyperbolic view of the future?

Join us in a conversation based on cutting-edge research, where we will shed some light on the intricacies of the future of work and where this is all going to take us.

Professor Mark Esposito

Dr. Mark Esposito  Professor of Business & Economics at Hult International Business School and part of the teaching faculty at Harvard University's Division of Continuing Education where he teaches courses on  Business, Government & Society & Economic Strategy and Competitiveness. He serves since 2013 as Institutes Council Co-Leader, at the Microeconomics of Competitiveness program (MOC) at the Institute of Strategy and Competitiveness, at Harvard Business School, headed by Professor Michael Porter.

He holds Fellowships with the Judge Business School in the UK, as part of the Circular Economy Center; the Social Progress Imperative and with the Global Federation of Competitiveness Councils in Washington D.C.. He is also nonresident Fellow at the Mohammed Bin Rashid School of Government in Dubai.In 2017 he was named Global Expert for the World Economic Forum.

Mark is the Co-Founder and President of Nexus FrontierTech, an AI Studio, dedicated to the productions of AI solutions.

He was named one of the emerging tomorrow's thought leaders most likely to reinvent capitalism by Thinkers50, the world’s premier ranking of management thinkers and inducted into the "Radar" of the 30 most influential thinkers, on the rise.

Teaching at Hult: A classroom less ordinary