Social Learning in the Federal Workplace

Thursday, February 28, 2013 12:00pm - 1:00pm EST  
Host: Association for Talent Development
By: Steve Dahlberg, Partner/Vice President of Innovation, Future Workplace

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While social learning is gaining momentum among chief learning officers, chief talent officers, and heads of human resources, there are a number of barriers to adopting social learning for the federal agency. We will discuss these barriers and ways to overcome them through workforce education and training.

This webcast will give participants the know-how to:

  • Identify barriers to social learning in their agencies.
  • Communicate the benefits of implementing social learning in their agencies.
  • Incorporate social media literacy into their training programs.
  • Calculate the ROI of social learning methods and tools.
  • Consider how social media affects traditional roles within the learning function.


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Steve Dahlberg
Steve Dahlberg

Partner/Vice President of Innovation, Future Workplace

Steven Dahlberg is partner and vice president of innovation for Future Workplace and serves on the board of the National Creativity Network (USA). He’s the founder of the International Centre for Creativity and Imagination and has taught creativity courses and seminars at the University of Connecticut and Yale University, among other universities. Steven authored the foreword to the book Education is Everybody's Business: A Wake-Up Call to Advocates of Educational Change, co-authors the “Beyond X and Y” blog for Talent Management magazine, co-hosts and produces the Creativity in Play online radio show, and has written for Training Magazine and other publications. Steven has participated in the Chief Learning and Development Officer Conference (South Africa), Global Creative Leadership Summit (USA), the World Knowledge Forum (South Korea), South Africa Creativity Conference, and Training Magazine’s Learning 3.0 (USA), among many other conferences. He’s moderated conversations on creativity at the World Cultural Economic Forum with community artists; the Guggenheim Museum with GE’s chief marketing officer; Lincoln Center’s Imagination Conversations with business, political and arts leaders; and The Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum with IBM’s head of innovation. He’s worked with Yahoo!, UNESCO, General Mills, Microsoft, Louisiana’s Office of the Lt. Governor, H.J. Heinz, New Economics Foundation, McKinsey, Connecticut Commission on Culture and Tourism, the City of Providence, 3M, the State of Connecticut, and many other organizations.



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