It’s Already on Your Permanent Record

CLO Magazine

“Do people want privacy?” In the first case, when individuals are splashing their “moments,” updates, preferences and all manner of information in prose and video across social media, the privacy regulations become almost silly. Like Musk, I believe privacy is gone.

Top of Mind: Experimenting with Social Physics

CLO Magazine

We are excited to see where this goes after a few more months of sorting through data privacy and technical details. The post Top of Mind: Experimenting with Social Physics appeared first on Chief Learning Officer - CLO Media.

Flexible Security?

CLO Magazine

appeared first on Chief Learning Officer - CLO Media. The flexible workforce has benefits for workers and employers, but it may pose a potential threat to an organization’s security, and learning leaders should take proper precautions.

Working Arm in Arm

CLO Magazine

Imagine the resulting cynicism when organizations that claim to “put employees first” are forced to admit to biased AI-generated performance assessments or privacy breaches resulting from AI projects or announce unexpected layoffs as their need for human employees decreases.

Trust 85

The Future of the Corporate University

CLO Magazine

Daniel Gandarilla, vice president and CLO at Texas Health Resources University, said the corporate university is not dead — it’s being redefined. Senior Vice President and CLO at Northwell Health Kathleen Gallo said the term is outdated.

Uncertainty: Learning’s Final Frontier

CLO Magazine

Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has been summoned by heads of state over issues of privacy and espionage, and much of his response has been vague. The post Uncertainty: Learning’s Final Frontier appeared first on Chief Learning Officer - CLO Media.

Agile 66

When the going gets weird, the weird turn pro.

Jay Cross

A CLO is responsible for developing the talent required for organizational success. I’ve asked a number of people if a CLO is responsible for helping employees with learning disorders. Most frequently, they didn’t want to invade the individual’s privacy. What is the scope of our responsibility as learning professionals ? Most of us work for someone else, a corporation, school, client, or government.

CLO 36

Competency Models, Mindhacks, Training, Experiential Learning, Twitter, SharePoint, and Order

Big Dog, Little Dog

If a CLO can point to the metrics that show training's impacts on those objectives, so much the better - for both his budget and people. One of them is privacy, which allows learners to venture outside of their comfort zone without fear of making a bad impression.