Keith's presentations are created to help audiences make sense of the World.
His presentations can explore broad themes e.g. economic issues or country-specific e.g. China. They can also be issue-specific e.g. role of the media in shaping our understanding of the world.
Keith’s style is to:1. Blend a sense of history - “how we got here”?
2. A sense of context - “what is actually happening now”?
3. Speculation on what could happen in the future - encouraging people “to think about the unthinkable”.
Below are some of the core themes Keith can create presentations on, they include:
“Preparing for the future”
Enlightens audiences on how they can make the most of the future. It examines techniques for:
2. Creating a preferred version for a business or country and
3. What could possibly happen which we are not yet seeing (scenario planning).
Looking at different leadership styles and new trends (such as the rise of the leaderless society), Keith also discusses characteristics of some of the leaders he has encountered over the decades.
Examines the new trends in how companies and organisations are now being run with a focus on creating a strong corporate governance mindset. He explains why this is valuable and the important role ethics plays in business today.
Education is a major growth industry in Australia with international students representing Australia’s third largest export industry. Keith discusses how organisations can make the most of this education boom.
Some recent topics include:
* Megatrends: global, national, local
* Economic updates
* Will computers kill human employment?
* What is wrong with economics?
* How did the global financial crisis occur?
*Can we win the War on Terror?
* Future of the Euro zone
* Will China dominate the world?
* Future of schooling
* Are universities an endangered species?
* Will there ever be peace in the Middle East?
* Where are the new business opportunities?
* Importance of infrastructure
* Listening for the faint signals of change
* Computer security and cyber-warfare
* Future of aged care
* Reinventing oneself in middle age (new Third Age)
* Australian social policy
* Climate change