New dates will be confirmed soon. In the meantime for any queries, please contact IPP_Contact@insead.edu
Capitalism and business have spread to the far corners of the globe and the results have been impressive. Yet, today, contradiction is in the air. Absolute poverty has declined but relative poverty has risen. The digital dividend seems real but so too does the digital divide. Energy is more abundant, yet year after year climate related costs and concerns rise. The labour force grows but labour share in total income declines. Health care budgets rise but health itself seems to decline. Economics still favours openness but politics is more ambivalent. Trust has declined in the practice and paradigm of business.
Accordingly, for enterprises to succeed and sustain in the 21st century, they will have to better and more systematically integrate performance and progress.
Integrating Performance and Progress is one of the first programmes for business leaders that explicitly incorporates moral philosophy in its core and that aims to help leaders integrate business models with business morals.
The programme addresses the growing reality that many of today’s emerging business dilemmas are socio-philosophical and not just techno-economic in nature.
How you benefit
- Review what drives performance and when and why it can run counter to progress
- Learn about the essence of progress. Understand the principles of progress and comprehend the relevance of moral philosophy in your evolution as a reflective business leader or entrepreneur
- Understand how to employ the philosophical principles in shaping enterprise strategy, operations and governance
- Anticipate and learn how to address the implementation challenges within your organisation and industry
- Develop an actionable approach to better integrate performance and progress within your organisation by working with a professional philosopher
- Move beyond traditional CSR (corporate social responsibility) and construct a proactive, credible, and trust-deepening way forward
There is no value in asking yourself “Am I a leader?” Instead, ask “Who am I leading? And where am I going?”