People Movements Bring Change. The Gig Mindset Is No Exception.
First, people brought social to the workplace
This happened with social networks, which entered organizations timidly over a decade ago, were upsetting to many senior managers, but have now become widespread: approximately 60% of organizations have a single network worldwide, and another 25% have multiple networks.
Then people led and won the BYOD debate.
Figure 4 for “How a Gig Mindset Inside Organizations Will Shape Our Future”, published on LinkedIn and as part of a series of posts for the 10th Global Peter Drucker Forum blog.
The survey data show that older workers are more likely to have a gig mindset approach to work whereas the younger age groups self-assessed at the lowest level in the survey population. Unsurprisingly, the younger workers rate themselves significantly lower on behavior 4: assuming responsibility outside of hierarchical systems.
These are the slides I used for my keynote at the Enterprise Digital Summit in London in June of this year. I have updated the behaviors table to correspond with the final version developed with the help of my Gig Mindset Advisory Board just before we launched the survey. (more…)
Preliminary observations that will be developed in more detail in the final consolidated data report from the on-going Gig Mindset survey: (more…)
What is the goal of the gig mindset research?
For the last few years I have seen many people, salaried, INSIDE organizations, showing signs of attitudes and behavior similar to external freelancers. I use the term “gig mindset” to describe this phenomenon and decided to explore it further. (more…)
My webinar “Don’t Let politics Block Your Digital Initiatives” triggered high interest and lots of questions. I’m writing a series of posts in response to the questions I did not have the time to answer during the event: “So many questions, so little time!” (more…)