Andrew is a compelling speaker who brings to life in a clear and striking manner how our world around us is changing. His forthcoming book focuses on how technology, longevity and shifting social relationships are redesigning our lives and considers what individuals, corporates, governments and our educational system need to do in response.
Whether talking to a large audience or rapid fire Q&A with a small group Andrew combines humour with deep insight to help the audience ‘join the dots’ and leaving them motivated and clear about the implications for their business.
“We were delighted to have Andrew Scott present at our conference last year as a co-author of a bestselling book on longevity. Andrew delivered an engaging and thought provoking presentation to our audience!”
Marketing Executive, Citibank
Andrew’s work on longevity and the profound implications of a 100 year life is one of the most thought-provoking topics for us to consider. His presentation to my senior most global leaders brought great insight to us, stimulating a fantastic debate into the implications for us all personally, professionally and for our own business of recruitment. Thoroughly engaging!
“Fujitsu has really benefited from Professor Andrew Scott’s deep insight into a diverse range of macro-economic topics including Sustainability and the 100 year life. The purpose of the sessions has been to better equip our senior people to be able to have “non-agenda” conversations with key clients to start to unlock and create extra value for our clients – and we are already seeing this investment paying dividends!”
Head of Talent, Leadership and Engagement, Fujitsu
Amanpour & Co. Hari Sreenivasan interviews Andrew Scott & Paul Irving on What Ageing Means Today
Andrew Scott speaking on changing the way we live
Milken Institute Panel on Opportunities from an Aging Population Longevity Strategies for 21st Century Business
Laura Carstensen (Stanford U.) @LongevityCenter “research shows that experience more than compensates for the declines in speed & efficiency at new learning even into the 60s and 70s..Virtually no evidence links such declines to degraded work performance” buff.ly/2R2V0Lkpic.twitter.com/jQnPB8IgbF
Universities, one of the most age segregated institutions, are responding to growing demand for education over life course. Ruth Finklestein nails it “There were 25 Age-Friendly Universities a year ago&that’s doubled entering an exponential growth phase” buff.ly/2HTByxxpic.twitter.com/LMQnVeL3di