The Corporate Rebels Tour: New Dates Added In Melbourne And Sydney
Last Tuesday (July 4th) we held our 3rd Rebel Event in London (UK). We shared the main lessons we learned from visiting the world's most progressive workplaces. A group of fellow Rebels joined us in lively discussions on inspiring case studies and practical new ways of working.
Once again, it strengthened the movement to build better workplaces and it brought together a group of like-minded people ready to change the way the world works. Now it's time for the Rebel Tour to move on. New dates have been added and here's an overview of our upcoming Rebel Events.
Join us in...
The Corporate Rebels Tour continues. Some new and exciting destinations have been added to the list:
We teamed up with Bucket List company Incentro to organize another Rebel Event in The Netherlands, this time to be held in Utrecht. Incentro will share its unique transformation story and we will share ours. Excited to join us on this day? Get your tickets here, there’s only a couple left!
In August the Rebel Tour will go Down Under. The first stop will be Sydney! Get your ticket here and join our first event in Australia.
After the Rebel Event in Sydney, the tour will continue to Melbourne. Tickets and information on the Melbourne event can be found here.
The final stop in Australia will be Brisbane. This is where we end the Australian leg of our tour, make sure you are there. Tickets available here.
Get the Rebel Tour to your city
All our Rebel Events are organized in close collaboration with local Rebels. So, if you’d like to add your city to the list, find our contact details here and let’s explore how we can further expand the movement together.
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Most of us know monopolies are bad. “They have no incentive to deliver better products or to get more efficient.” And if a monopoly can do whatever it likes, the victim is likely to be the customer. If it exists outside an organization, measures can be taken to end that. Within organizations, creating monopolies seems standard practice, but why!?
“It was like being with a parent that didn’t really want us”, says CEO of GE Appliances, Kevin Nolan. He explained: “The one hope everyone had was that Haier bought us because they wanted us, and we were curious to find out what that would mean”. 4 years later, we visited to find out how GEA was doing. Getting to talk to them was harder than we thought: “Our managers and executives are currently working on the assembly lines.” They are doing what!?
There are many examples of self-management on the Corporate Rebels Bucket List, all of which have very few layers of management, if any, and they are mostly highly successful. So this raises the question “If this is such a good way of organising work, why isn’t everyone doing it?”.