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Half of the human workforce is expected to be replaced
by software and robots in the next 20 years.
And many corporate leaders welcome that as a chance to increase profits.
Machines are more efficient;
humans are complicated and difficult to manage.
Well, I want our organizations to remain human.
In fact, I want them to become beautiful.
Because as machines take our jobs and do them more efficiently,
soon the only work left for us humans will be the kind of work
that must be done beautifully rather than efficiently.
To maintain our humanity in the this second Machine Age,
we may have no other choice than to create beauty.
Beauty is an elusive concept.
For the writer Stendhal it was the promise of happiness.
For me it's a goal by Lionel Messi.
(Laughter)
So bear with me
as I am proposing four admittedly very subjective principles
that you can use to build a beautiful organization.
First: do the unnecessary.
[Do the Unnecessary]
A few months ago, Hamdi Ulukaya,
the CEO and founder of the yogurt company Chobani,
made headlines when he decided to grant stock to all of his 2,000 employees.
Some called it a PR stunt,
others -- a genuine act of giving back.
But there is something else that was remarkable about it.
It came completely out of the blue.
There had been no market or stakeholder pressure,
and employees were so surprised
that they burst into tears when they heard the news.
Actions like Ulukaya's are beautiful because they catch us off guard.
They create something out of nothing
because they're completely unnecessary.
I once worked at a company
that was the result of a merger
of a large IT outsourcing firm and a small design firm.
We were merging 9,000 software engineers
with 1,000 creative types.
And to unify these immensely different cultures,
we were going to launch a third, new brand.
And the new brand color was going to be orange.
And as we were going through the budget for the rollouts,
we decided last minute
to cut the purchase of 10,000 orange balloons,
which we had meant to distribute to all staff worldwide.
They just seemed unnecessary and cute in the end.
I didn't know back then
that our decision marked the beginning of the end --
that these two organizations would never become one.
And sure enough, the merger eventually failed.
Now, was it because there weren't any orange balloons?
No, of course not.
But the kill-the-orange-balloons mentality permeated everything else.
You might not always realize it, but when you cut the unnecessary,
you cut everything.
Leading with beauty means rising above what is merely necessary.
So do not kill your orange balloons.
The second principle:
create intimacy.
[Create Intimacy]
Studies show that how we feel about our workplace
very much depends on the relationships with our coworkers.
And what are relationships other than a string of microinteractions?
There are hundreds of these every day in our organizations
that have the potential to distinguish a good life from a beautiful one.
The marriage researcher John Gottman says
that the secret of a healthy relationship
is not the great gesture or the lofty promise,
it's small moments of attachment.
In other words, intimacy.
In our networked organizations,
we tout the strength of weak ties
but we underestimate the strength of strong ones.
We forget the words of the writer Richard Bach who once said,
"Intimacy --
not connectedness --
intimacy is the opposite of loneliness."
So how do we design for organizational intimacy?
The humanitarian organization CARE
wanted to launch a campaign on gender equality
in villages in northern India.
But it realized quickly
that it had to have this conversation first with its own staff.
So it invited all 36 team members and their partners
to one of the Khajuraho Temples,
known for their famous erotic sculptures.
And there they openly discussed their personal relationships --
their own experiences of gender equality
with the coworkers and the partners.
It was eye-opening for the participants.
Not only did it allow them to relate to the communities they serve,
it also broke down invisible barriers
and created a lasting bond amongst themselves.
Not a single team member quit in the next four years.
So this is how you create intimacy.
No masks ...
or lots of masks.
(Laughter)
When Danone, the food company,
wanted to translate its new company manifesto into product initiatives,
it gathered the management team
and 100 employees from across different departments,
seniority levels and regions
for a three-day strategy retreat.
And it asked everybody to wear costumes for the entire meeting:
wigs, crazy hats, feather boas,
huge glasses and so on.
And they left with concrete outcomes
and full of enthusiasm.
And when I asked the woman who had designed this experience
why it worked,
she simply said, "Never underestimate the power of a ridiculous wig."
(Laughter)
(Applause)
Because wigs erase hierarchy,
and hierarchy kills intimacy --
both ways,
for the CEO and the intern.
Wigs allow us to use the disguise of the false
to show something true about ourselves.
And that's not easy in our everyday work lives,
because the relationship with our organizations
is often like that of a married couple that has grown apart,
suffered betrayals and disappointments,
and is now desperate to be beautiful for one another once again.
And for either of us the first step towards beauty involves a huge risk.
The risk to be ugly.
[Be Ugly]
So many organizations these days are keen on designing beautiful workplaces
that look like anything but work:
vacation resorts, coffee shops, playgrounds or college campuses --
(Laughter)
Based on the promises of positive psychology,
we speak of play and gamification,
and one start-up even says that when someone gets fired,
they have graduated.
(Laughter)
That kind of beautiful language only goes "skin deep,
but ugly cuts clean to the bone,"
as the writer Dorothy Parker once put it.
To be authentic is to be ugly.
It doesn't mean that you can't have fun or must give in to the vulgar or cynical,
but it does mean that you speak the actual ugly truth.
Like this manufacturer
that wanted to transform one of its struggling business units.
It identified, named and pinned on large boards all the issues --
and there were hundreds of them --
that had become obstacles to better performance.
They put them on boards, moved them all into one room,
which they called "the ugly room."
The ugly became visible for everyone to see --
it was celebrated.
And the ugly room served as a mix of mirror exhibition and operating room --
a biopsy on the living flesh to cut out all the bureaucracy.
The ugliest part of our body is our brain.
Literally and neurologically.
Our brain renders ugly what is unfamiliar ...
modern art, atonal music,
jazz, maybe --
VR goggles for that matter --
strange objects, sounds and people.
But we've all been ugly once.
We were a weird-looking baby,
a new kid on the block, a foreigner.
And we will be ugly again when we don't belong.
The Center for Political Beauty,
an activist collective in Berlin,
recently staged an extreme artistic intervention.
With the permission of relatives,
it exhumed the corpses of refugees who had drowned at Europe's borders,
transported them all the way to Berlin,
and then reburied them at the heart of the German capital.
The idea was to allow them to reach their desired destination,
if only after their death.
Such acts of beautification may not be pretty,
but they are much needed.
Because things tend to get ugly when there's only one meaning, one truth,
only answers and no questions.
Beautiful organizations keep asking questions.
They remain incomplete,
which is the fourth and the last of the principles.
[Remain Incomplete]
Recently I was in Paris,
and a friend of mine took me to Nuit Debout,
which stands for "up all night,"
the self-organized protest movement
that had formed in response to the proposed labor laws in France.
Every night, hundreds gathered at the Place de la République.
Every night they set up a small, temporary village
to deliberate their own vision of the French Republic.
And at the core of this adhocracy
was a general assembly where anybody could speak
using a specially designed sign language.
Like Occupy Wall Street and other protest movements,
Nuit Debout was born in the face of crisis.
It was messy --
full of controversies and contradictions.
But whether you agreed with the movement's goals or not,
every gathering was a beautiful lesson in raw humanity.
And how fitting that Paris --
the city of ideals, the city of beauty --
was it's stage.
It reminds us that like great cities,
the most beautiful organizations are ideas worth fighting for --
even and especially when their outcome is uncertain.
They are movements;
they are always imperfect, never fully organized,
so they avoid ever becoming banal.
They have something but we don't know what it is.
They remain mysterious; we can't take our eyes off them.
We find them beautiful.
So to do the unnecessary,
to create intimacy,
to be ugly,
to remain incomplete --
these are not only the qualities of beautiful organizations,
these are inherently human characteristics.
And these are also the qualities of what we call home.
And as we disrupt, and are disrupted,
the least we can do is to ensure
that we still feel at home in our organizations,
and that we use our organizations to create that feeling for others.
Beauty can save the world when we embrace these principles
and design for them.
In the face of artificial intelligence and machine learning,
we need a new radical humanism.
We must acquire and promote a new aesthetic and sentimental education.
Because if we don't,
we might end up feeling like aliens
in organizations and societies that are full of smart machines
that have no appreciation whatsoever
for the unnecessary,
the intimate,
the incomplete
and definitely not for the ugly.
Thank you.
(Applause)
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

読み込み中…

【TED】ティム・リーバーレヒト: 機械が発達する時代に人間らしい会社を作る4つの方法 (4 ways to build a human company in the age of machines | Tim Leberecht)

326 タグ追加 保存
Zenn 2017 年 9 月 21 日 に公開
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