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We're 20% into the 21st century, and yet the vast majority of our organizations continue to run 20th-century management operating systems that squander a colossal amount of human potential. It's time for a reboot. Join Michele Zanini (co-author, Humanocracy) and Otti Vogt (Former COO C&G, ING) for an unscripted, unfiltered conversation about what works—and more importantly what doesn’t—in how we lead, manage, and organize.

Michele Zanini

Co-founder, MLab. Co-author, Humanocracy. Passionate about building organizations that are fit for the future.

Co-author of the WSJ Bestseller, Humanocracy: Creating Organizations as Amazing as the People Inside Them. Now Available. For more, see https://www.humanocracy.com/

Otti Vogt

Igniting the Human Spark to Build Better Businesses & Sustainable Futures

Disruptive thinker, amateur poet, unacknowledged internet entrepreneur and passionate global C-level transformation leader with over 20 years of experience in implementing strategic business change in multi-cultural, complex organisations and in building global high performing teams to deliver sustainable shareholder value and happiness@work.

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12
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52

IS THERE (STILL) MERIT IN MERITOCRACY?

It started out as a good idea: battling widespread nepotism and privilege by aristocracy, meritocracy sought to ensure that economic goods and political power are allocated on the basis of talent, effort, and achievement, rather than wealth or social class. But is it still working today?

Maybe not. We have created an ARISTOCRACY OF TALENT, Adrian Wooldridge argues in his new book, suggesting that we need to upgrade policies and admission tests to ensure the system is not further skewed by a new feudal class of the rich and powerful.

Conversely, Michael Sandel suggests in TYRANNY OF MERIT, that meritocracy is simply the wrong idea: it generates hubris among "winners and losers" in an age of globalisation and rising inequality. We must overcome the polarized politics of our time, he says, and rethink our attitudes toward success and failure, reemphasise the role of luck in human affairs, and become more conducive to an ethic of humility and a politics of the common good.

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