Throughout the year we organize various public events - from Rebel Events to book presentations. This page provides an overview of all upcoming events. And, it's where you can get your tickets.
- Oct 30, 2020 - Rebel Event - Bucharest, Romania (tickets)
Throughout the year we release new public events. Subscribe to our newsletter to stay fully up to date:
Feb 25, 2020 - Book presentation - London, UK Feb 24, 2020 - Book presentation - London, UK Dec 10, 2019 — Amsterdam, Netherlands Dec 5, 2019 — Stockholm, Sweden Dec 3, 2019 — Oslo, Norway Nov 5, 2019 — Milan, Italy Aug 15, 2019 — Sydney, Australia Aug 14, 2019 — Sydney, Australia Aug 6, 2019 — Adelaide, Australia May 24, 2019 — Zurich, Switzerland Mar 21, 2019 — Berlin, Germany Feb 16, 2019 — London, UK Mar 15, 2018 — Melbourne, Australia Dec 6, 2017 — Amsterdam, Netherlands Nov 24, 2017 — Stockholm, Sweden Oct 17, 2017 — London, UK Aug 25, 2017 — Brisbane, Australia Aug 22, 2017 — Melbourne, Australia Aug 18, 2017 — Sydney, Australia Jul 26, 2017 — Utrecht, Netherlands Jul 4, 2017 — London, UK Jun 14, 2017 — Berlin, Germany May 3, 2017 — Eindhoven, Netherlands
These one-day events are perfect for rebels to meet and unite. We share what we’ve learned from pioneering organizations. And you meet like-minded people—people who have joined the crusade for better workplaces.
We dive into progressive trends and practices. We show how 100+ organizations have transformed their workplaces. We show why these are organizations where people love to work. More information on these events you can find right here.
The Rebel Events are open for everyone to join. Check out the calendar below to get your tickets for a Rebel Event in a city near you. All events are organized in close collaboration with local partners. So, if you’d like to add your city to the list, contact us through here and let’s make it work.
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In their new book, "Humanocracy", Zanini & Hamel describe how thousands of scientists organized themselves in the Atlas project. This project was to build one of the most important parts of the world's largest-ever machine, CERN's Large Hadron Collider. They organized themselves in a bottom-up structure that relied on peer-to-peer coordination rather than traditional command-and-control. This reminded me of how the former VISA organization was structured. Let me explain how such membership cooperatives work.
In his excellent book Brave New Work, Aaron Dignan asks whether your organisation behaves like traffic lights or roundabouts. These are two very different approaches to busy road intersections. Traffic lights have strict rules, which require no thought or judgement. You go when its green and stop when its red. Roundabouts, on the other hand, are based on agreed principles.
Work is solving other people’s problems. Most progressive companies on our Bucket List think they do that best when structured as networks of teams, rather than hierarchical pyramids. Teams in radically decentralized networks are often self-managed and highly autonomous. And these teams are often very small. They rarely consist of more than 15 people. But why are self-managed teams in these networks typically so small? There are very good reasons.