Guest Name: Ramit Maharjan, Head of Customer Service Experience IMEA at Henkel, Language: English, Publication date: March, 11. 2023 Ramit has over two decades of experience in various facets of Supply Chain leadership. He has led SCM operations in country clusters within IMEA/ APAC regions and has also worked in Europe managing global Business Transformation projects. He received Lean Six Sigma Black Belt certification while working with GE and A3 certification at Henkel. He has exposure to multiple business cycles – growth, maturity and restructuring. Ramit is a published author and sought after speaker at various international forums. He is passionate about the topics of Leadership and Supply Chain. A highlights questions: From the supply chain's perspective, what is the meaning of customer service? And how do you see the evolution of customer service? How can we manage the CSE (Customer service expectation)? What are some key factors to be considered? How to use CS (Customer service) to enhance the performance of supply chain management? Talking a bit on tools & technology, what would you think about the role of technology in the customer service? Connect with Ramit on Linkedin here. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/bicarasupplychain/message
In der heutigen Folge „Alles auf Aktien“ sprechen die Finanzjournalisten Daniel Eckert und Philipp Vetter über neue Zins- und China-Sorgen und eine Razzia bei Vonovia. Außerdem geht es um United Airlines, Delta Air Lines, American Airlines Group, Netease, JD.com, Baidu, Brenntag, Henkel, Tesla. Und für risikoscheue Anlegerinnen gibt es hier noch zwei Fonds, die kaum ein Einzelaktien-Investor schlagen kann: Vanguard S&P 500 ETF ausschüttend (WKN: A1JX53) und Invesco S&P 500 ETF thesaurierend (WKN A1CYW7). Wir freuen uns an Feedback über firstname.lastname@example.org. Disclaimer: Die im Podcast besprochenen Aktien und Fonds stellen keine spezifischen Kauf- oder Anlage-Empfehlungen dar. Die Moderatoren und der Verlag haften nicht für etwaige Verluste, die aufgrund der Umsetzung der Gedanken oder Ideen entstehen. Für alle, die noch mehr wissen wollen: Holger Zschäpitz können Sie jede Woche im Finanz- und Wirtschaftspodcast "Deffner&Zschäpitz" hören. Impressum: https://www.welt.de/services/article7893735/Impressum.html Datenschutz: https://www.welt.de/services/article157550705/Datenschutzerklaerung-WELT-DIGITAL.html
Iniciamos semana y vamos terminando el mes con noticias Tech, hoy hablamos de 'Dragon Ball' que cumple 37 años desde su primera emisión, Henkel inicia convocatoria al premio martha schwarzkopf para mujeres en la ciencia y se inicia el Mobile World Congress (MWC).
In der heutigen Folge „Alles auf Aktien“ sprechen die Finanzjournalisten Nando Sommerfeldt und Holger Zschäpitz über Neues von PayPal, die Rallye einer Westermeier-Aktie und deutsche Konzerne mit Entflechtungsfantasie. Außerdem geht es um Draftking, Alphabet, Microsoft, Amazon, Nvidia, Cloudflare, Lyft, Tesla, Unity Software, Fresenius, Fresenius Medical Care, Bayer, Mercedes-Benz, Porsche, Daimler Truck, Volkswagen, Deka MDAX ETF (WKN: ETFL44), iShares Core DAX ETF (WKN: 593393), Vitesco Technologies, Continental, Uniper, E.ON, Lanxess, Covestro, Bayer, Osram, Siemens, Aareal, Depfa, BASF, Match Group, ProSieben, Merck, Henkel, Eli Lilly, Adidas, Puma, Rheinmetall, Pfizer, Johnson & Johnson. Wir freuen uns an Feedback über email@example.com. Disclaimer: Die im Podcast besprochenen Aktien und Fonds stellen keine spezifischen Kauf- oder Anlage-Empfehlungen dar. Die Moderatoren und der Verlag haften nicht für etwaige Verluste, die aufgrund der Umsetzung der Gedanken oder Ideen entstehen. Für alle, die noch mehr wissen wollen: Holger Zschäpitz können Sie jede Woche im Finanz- und Wirtschaftspodcast "Deffner&Zschäpitz" hören. Impressum: https://www.welt.de/services/article7893735/Impressum.html Datenschutz: https://www.welt.de/services/article157550705/Datenschutzerklaerung-WELT-DIGITAL.html
In this episode, Mike is joined by Marie Chevrier Schwartz, CEO and Founder of Sampler. Sampler is the leading Direct-to-Consumer product sampling platform helping brands like L'Oréal and Nestlé deliver samples online and gather the insights they need to build one-to-one relationships with consumers. Sampler has worked with over 900 brands in 24 countries, and has built a reach of over 59M consumers. Some of Sampler's most notable clients include Unilever, Pepsi, Henkel, and L'Oreal. Throughout this episode, Marie talks about building Sampler, the scrappy stories from building the company, her experience fundraising, the value that mentorship has brought to her entrepreneurship journey, her perspective on building a personal brand as a founder, and so much more. Connect with Marie Chevrier Schwartz on LinkedIn Check Out Sampler Get Mike's free mentorship tools at www.fatafleishman.org Check out all things Mike at www.mikefata.ca Connect with Mike on LinkedIn Follow Mike on Instagram
In der heutigen Folge „Alles auf Aktien“ sprechen die Finanzjournalisten Anja Ettel und Laurin Meyer über das Rennen um die Linde-Nachfolge im Dax, Dämpfer für AMD und Flaute bei Windpark-Firma PNE. Außerdem geht es um Apple, Alphabet, Meta, Amazon, Commerzbank, Linde, Rheinmetall, Ford, Tesla, Lucid, Alibaba, Johnson&Johnson, Philips, Wirecard, Adani Total Gas, Adani Green Energy, Adani Transmission, Adani Enterprises, Nikola Motors, Henkel, Deutsche Post, Deutsche Telekom, Infineon und Mercedes-Benz, Covestro, Fresenius Medical Care und Adidas. Wir freuen uns an Feedback über firstname.lastname@example.org. Disclaimer: Die im Podcast besprochenen Aktien und Fonds stellen keine spezifischen Kauf- oder Anlage-Empfehlungen dar. Die Moderatoren und der Verlag haften nicht für etwaige Verluste, die aufgrund der Umsetzung der Gedanken oder Ideen entstehen. Für alle, die noch mehr wissen wollen: Holger Zschäpitz können Sie jede Woche im Finanz- und Wirtschaftspodcast "Deffner&Zschäpitz" hören. Impressum: https://www.welt.de/services/article7893735/Impressum.html Datenschutz: https://www.welt.de/services/article157550705/Datenschutzerklaerung-WELT-DIGITAL.html
On the Way to New Work - Der Podcast über neue Arbeit
Unser heutiger Gast hat Wirtschaft in Aachen und Hamburg studiert und mit je einem Bachelor und einem Master of Science abgeschlossen. Die Liste seiner Praktika reicht von SAP über die Deutsche Bank, Ernst & Young und Henkel bis hin zur Lufthansa. Seit 2017 ist er bei Thomsen Group International Strategy Consultants, aktuell als Executive Vice President Strategy & Innovation. Er ist seit Jahren in diversen Rollen ehrenamtlich engagiert, unter anderem als Advisor des CEO von “Reach Out Cameron”. Wir sind auf ihn aufmerksam geworden, weil er der Autor des im September diesen Jahres erschienenen Buches “Die Macht der Bildung ist.” Ein Buch über das der Journalist und Autor Dr. Hajo Schumacher sagt: “Bildungspolitik statt Tunnelblick - so lautet sein Kommando, um den trägen Bildungsdampfer Deutschland wieder flott zu machen. Ein erfrischender Blick …” Seit mehr als 5 Jahren beschäftigen wir uns mit der Frage, wie Arbeit den Menschen stärkt - statt ihn zu schwächen. In unseren Podcast-Gesprächen haben wir mit mehr als 400 Menschen darüber gesprochen, was sich für sie geändert hat und was sich weiter ändern muss. Wir sind uns ganz sicher, dass es gerade jetzt wichtig ist, Arbeit qualitativ zu verbessern. Denn die Idee von “New Work” wurde während einer echten Krise entwickelt. Sie ist nicht für eine Bubble gedacht, sondern für uns alle. Welche Rolle spielt Bildung auf dem Weg zu einer besseren Arbeit und warum brauchen wir dringend ein neues Bildungsideal? Wir suchen nach Methoden, Vorbildern, Erfahrungen, Tools und Ideen, die uns dem Kern von New Work näher bringen! Darüber hinaus beschäftigt uns auch diese Woche immer noch die Frage, ob wirklich alle Menschen das finden und leben können, was sie im Innersten wirklich, wirklich wollen. Ihr seid bei On the Way to New Work - heute mit Florian Schreitter Ritter von Schwarzenfeld. Episode 352 gibt es auf allen gängigen Podcast-Plattformen, wie Spotify oder Apple Podcasts (oder direkt auf otwtnw.de). Einfach nach ‘On the Way to New Work' suchen und abonnieren, um keine Folge zu verpassen. Christoph und Michael veröffentlichen immer montags um 6:00 Uhr.
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 12, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 12 segment, Mark Henkel returned to make sure that one crucially important point was understood about UCAP, Unrelated Consenting Adult Polygamy. Marki Henkel explained that any man who wants to be a polygamist can only successfully do so as a caring, nurturing husband. After making the writer chuckle with the good logic of his argument, Mark Henkel concluded, "Dr. Joyce Brothers said in '94 [Dec. 22, 1994], ‘I would rather be the third wife of a good man than the only wife of a jerk.'" The writer positively affirmed, “No, that's just good sense right there.” The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
Welcome back to another episode of Henkel's Hot Takes! We are back from our short hiatus and are coming to bring the heat this year. We dive in to some New Years Resolutions, as well as our takes on some NFL teams looking to make a deep postseason run. We touch on some not too early bounce back candidates in College Football. And as always, we start the year of 2023 drafting the best athletes to wear the number 23. If you would like to donate to Damar Hamlin and his foundation, please donate here: https://www.gofundme.com/f/mxksc-the-chasing-ms-foundation-community-toy-drive?qid=633c66df8f015950b8144db56763e226Download and Subscribe!Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/HenkelsHotTakes
Tassen haben meist einen Henkel, solche für kleine Kinder sogar zwei. Die Henkel sehen - so finde ich - nicht unbedingt schön aus. Mir gefällt ein Becher da besser. Aber: der Henkel hat seine funktionale Aufgabe: Ist ein Heissgetränk im Becher, könnte man mit blosser Hand den Becher aufgrund der Hitze oft gar nicht halten. Dank des Henkels, kann man den Becher aber zum Mund führen, etwas blasen und dann sachte trinken. Der Henkel ist eine wertvolle Unterstützung für den eigentlichen Zweck. Manchmal geht es uns auch so: wir fühlen uns analog zum Henkel nur als Mittel zum Zweck. Aber das Mittel ist eben doch auch wichtig. Falls Du Dich zur Zeit eher als Henkel denn als Tasse fühlst: auch diese Aufgabe und Rolle sind wichtig. Denke daran, dass Deine Identität nicht in Deiner Aufgabe und Rolle ist, sondern in der Identität, die Du von Deinem Schöpfer als einzigartiges Geschöpf erhalten hast. Das soll dir helfen, auch diese Henkel-Rolle mit Freude und Friede zu leben. Ich wünsche Dir einen aussergewöhnlichen Tag! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/audiostretto/message
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 11, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 11 segment, the writer re-phrased a re-iteration of her main question, "Why do you think that gay marriage is so much easier for people to accept than polygamy?" Henkel pulled no punches, saying, “The media.” Mark Henkel detailed how the media has taken control for the previous 30 years. "You have to use the language that they allow you, or they won't let you get published or they won't let you get heard. ...You have to use [the term] 'traditional marriage' to relate to 'one man, one woman' as opposed to [the term] 'marriage controllers.' So there is an Orwellian doublethink of language control in the media." Mark Henkel concluded that the media has "overwhelmingly pushed it and pushed it and pushed that agenda for the last 30 years to the point that there are now a generation of people that have grown up being promoted it and fully accepting it." Listeners will note that this comment about media pushing ideology and controlling language was stated in 2009, before the following decade of the next "new thing" called "social media" controlling what people are allowed to even see or hear under the misnomer of “censorship for protecting from misinformation.” The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
This was such a cool conversation with a great man. Jason and I talk about the 100 flip trip, overcoming challenges as a parent of a teenager, how to manage time effectively, ultradium rhythms and how one becomes a lama. Jason Henkel is a personal and organizational productivity expert known for his highly practical brain-based approach to multiplying meaningful output in the same number of hours worked both in work and in personal life. When asked what he does, his default answer is: “I deliver calm, deliberate and authentic productivity”. He has been called by US Navy SEAL Commander Mark McGinnis ‘The Productivity Whisperer' and personally advises that he has the answer to finally ending the reign of the email monster and the burnout culture that has scorched the earth for long enough. Having trained executive leadership teams and organizations around the world, he's most interested in helping people thrive in their highest priorities while finding and permanently maintaining the feeling of balance and well-being throughout the journey.Focus To Evolve WebsiteBuilding Men InstagramBuilding Men WebsiteBuilding Men YouTubeBuilding Men FacebookWork with Dennis as your 1 on 1 coach The Foundation Virtual Coaching Group for Young MenIf our podcast resonates with you, please consider rating, reviewing and sharing it with anyone who you believe would benefit from the message.Visit our sponsors - Chop Club For MenFinish The Race – Home of the official Building Men gear
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 10, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 10 segment, the Mark Henkel provided insights into how difficult it is for Christians to face the reality that the "one man, one woman" (OMOW) doctrine is simply not in the Bible. Mark Henkel also explained how the internet (to that point in history, before social media took over) had made it possible for the other Christians to see that they are not alone in seeing this, and that that is how the movement was able to grow with its different forms. He concluded, "You have to define polygamy based on the paradigm, of who's doing it, and how they're doing it, and why they're doing it, and not based on stereotypical misinformation." The writer responded by exclaiming, "Yeah!" The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 9, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 9 segment, the writer asked who Mark Henkel thought was the strongest opposition to UCAP, Unrelated Consenting Adult Polygamy, and their goal of freedom. He began his reply by explaining how it takes liberal arguments to persuade liberals and conservative arguments to persuade conservatives - especially Christian conservatives. Citing a quote from George Orwell's book, "1984,” Mark Henkel empathetically understood the psychological challenge for Christians when they are faced with this startling dilemma of having to realize that all the great Christians they knew in their life were wrong about polygamy and the Catholic-invented OMOW (one man, one woman) doctrine. Using the metaphor from the book by Hans Christian Andersen, Mark Henkel concluded his point, especially about OMOW doctrine, "The Emperor has no clothes. It is not in the Bible." The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 8, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 8 segment, Mark Henkel observed that the battle between supporters of “one man, one woman” (OMOW) and same sex marriage (SSM) “is only going to get worse and worse.” Noting that neither side will stop or give up, Mark Henkel stated that that those who call themselves “conservatives” would eventually have to realize that they are being marriage controllers “for big government” and that that would bring them to embrace “The Polygamy Rights Win-Win Solution.” Mark Henkel also detailed how conservatives embracing the win-win solution would be similar to the historic statement that equally applies: “Only Nixon could go to China.” Mark Henkel noted that the win-win solution would bring “equality for all” to those who call themselves “liberals” too – noting that everyone would win; everyone would have freedom. Three times in three different ways, Mark Henkel said, “Americans will therefore thank polygamists for ending the marriage debate” with this win-win solution. The writer positively affirmed, “Ye-e-sss, Definitely!” The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
In der heutigen Folge „Alles auf Aktien“ sprechen die Finanzjournalisten Laurin Meyer und Philipp Vetter über die Aufholjagd der Immo-Firmen und gute Nachrichten für Boeing. Außerdem geht es um Vonovia, Aroundtown, TAG Immobilien LEG, Deutsche Wohnen, Patrizia, Boeing, Zscaler, Paypal, Block, Visa, Mastercard, Amazon, Alphabet, Apple, CyberArk, Palo Alto Networks, Adidas, BMW, Continental, Fresenius, Henkel, MTU Aero Engines, Linde, Porsche, Puma, Sartorius, Symrise, Allianz, BASF, Bayer, Beiersdorf, Deutsche Bank, Deutsche Post, E.ON, Hannover Rück, HeidelbergCement, Henkel, Infineon, Mercedes-Benz, Munich Re, SAP, Siemens, Zalando, Allianz, Infineon und Siemens, den L&G Cyber Security ETF (WKN: A14WU5) und den iShares Digital Security ETF (WKN: A2JMGE). Wir freuen uns an Feedback über email@example.com. Disclaimer: Die im Podcast besprochenen Aktien und Fonds stellen keine spezifischen Kauf- oder Anlage-Empfehlungen dar. Die Moderatoren und der Verlag haften nicht für etwaige Verluste, die aufgrund der Umsetzung der Gedanken oder Ideen entstehen. Für alle, die noch mehr wissen wollen: Holger Zschäpitz können Sie jede Woche im Finanz- und Wirtschaftspodcast "Deffner&Zschäpitz" hören. Impressum: https://www.welt.de/services/article7893735/Impressum.html Datenschutz: https://www.welt.de/services/article157550705/Datenschutzerklaerung-WELT-DIGITAL.html
Studio 9 - Deutschlandfunk Kultur
Henkel, Sabinewww.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, Studio 9Direkter Link zur Audiodatei
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 7, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 7 segment, the writer asked Mark Henkel if his previous replies meant that he also supported polyandry (one woman, many husbands). Mark Henkel first explained that polyandry is not supported Biblically. Using his renowned "seed and garden" soundbite analogy, Mark Henkel then explained how, anthropologically (due to the natures of most men and women, and to what he called "libido match"), most people do not make the choice of polyandry. Mark Henkel wrapped up his point by concluding what he called is "really the heart of the matter: It doesn't matter whether I support what somebody else chooses or imagines. When government is limited, everybody has freedom." The writer enthusiastically exclaimed, “Well, that makes a lot of sense!” The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
I have known Jack Henkel for about 5 years when he was visited StarterStudio (an accelerator) and was working with UCF I-Corps and . He works with the Florida High Tech Corridor's Cenfluence Program as a Sr. Cluster Manager. Jack is the definition of a #servantleader, he is one of those individuals that is behind the scenes and I am so glad to share his interview with our listeners. Tune in to hear the five words that he shares that will give you insight to who he is and his thoughts about what the future of work and innovation will look like. Hint, flying cars was one of our topics. The Intern Whisperer Podcast is brought to you by Employers 4 Change - Increasing diversity through #Skills based #DiversityEquityInclusion #recruitment and #management for #interns and #employers. Sign up to be an #Employer4Change that invests in their #intern talent and employees. Want a break? Play Intern Pursuit Game on Steam. Thank you to our sponsor Cat 5 Studios.
Today's guest is Mark Edmonson, Chief Marketing Officer of GoGo squeeZ. Guru and Mark dive deep into Mark's early life, where he learned the values of accountability and focus while growing up on a farm in Louisiana. From his love of problem solving, he went from interning as a computer scientist at Microsoft, to becoming a digital marketer at P&G. Since then, Mark has continued his incredible career path at companies like Campbell's Soup and Henkel, culminating in his current role as Chief Marketing Officer at GoGo squeeZ.
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 6, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 6 segment, the writer asked, “So you WOULD be in favor of same sex marriage?” Mark Henkel explained that they simply have a right to an imagination and to contract with whomever they choose as consenting adults. Providing further clarity, Mark Henkel detailed how it does not matter whether one personally or religiously supports or does not support same sex marriage when government has no authority to license, define, or control the contractual arrangements of consenting adults anyway. The writer enthusiastically exclaimed, “Very interesting!” The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
The beauty industry is undergoing a massive transformation. Pascal Houdayer is CEO of Orveon, a new and disruptive enterprise at the forefront of this reinvention. As a purpose-driven leader with 30+ years of experience in Beauty & Personal Care, he's committed to exposing the dirty secrets of “clean” beauty and realizing his vision of “pure beauty” as part of holistic health and wellness. In this episode, he shares how to plan, launch, and disrupt a powerful and pervasive industry, and how to maintain your integrity, grow your business, and increase your impact even in these turbulent times. Lead With We is Produced by Goal 17 Media - https://goal17media.com Pascal Houdayer Pascal Houdayer is a purpose-driven leader with 30+ years of experience in Beauty & Personal Care, with a personal mission to improve people's lives and well-being. He's passionate about creating innovative solutions to foster Diversity, Equity & Inclusion for a more sustainable world. He currently serves as CEO of Orveon (bareMinerals, Laura Mercier, BUXOM), Board Member, and Senior Advisor for Global Private Equity firms. Previously held the role of NAOS CEO (Bioderma, Esthederm, Etat Pur), EVP, and member of the Management Board at Henkel for the Beauty Care Division, after 19y at P&G in various international Leadership roles. Resources Learn more about Orveon Connect with Pascal on LinkedIn Visit leadwithwe.com to learn more about Simon's new book or search for "Lead With We" on Amazon, Google Books, or Barnes & Noble.
Think-ING - Intralogistik Podcast
Viele gute Automatisierungsideen scheitern an der Umsetzung. Wenn Automatisierungsinitiativen misslingen, liegt es oft an einer fehlenden strategischen Analyse, wodurch unrealistische Business Cases entstehen. Deswegen ist es sinnvoll, externe Beratungsfirmen zu konsultieren, die bei der Konzeption bis hin zur Implementierung der Automatisierungslösung unterstützen. Die Boston Consulting Group (BCG) ist eines der führenden globalen Unternehmensberatunggesellschaften, welches sich im Geschäftsbereich Operations mit strategischen und operativen Fragestellungen der Supply Chain & Manufacturing beschäftigt. In der aktuellen Folge spricht Victor mit Dr. Stefan Kozielski, Associate Director im Bereich Manufacturing & Supply Chain und Alexander Ochel, Lead Knowledge Analyst, von der BCG. Du lernst mehr über: - Erfolgsfaktoren für Automatisierungsprojekte - Die Relevanz horizontaler und vertikaler Interoperabilität - Die Auswahl des richtigen Use Case im Netzwerk - Die Transparenz des Gesamtnetzwerks auf dem Weg zum selbstoptimierenden System und wo diese Transparenz bereits beginnen sollte - Wieso Kosten durch Automatisierung auf der Netzwerkebene massiv eingespart werden können Klingt spannend? Dann verpass diese Folge nicht! Zu unseren Gästen: Dr. Stefan Kozielski ist Kernmitglied des Operations Team der Boston Consulting Group (BCG) mit den Schwerpunkten Manufacturing & Supply Chain. Er sammelte einschlägige Erfahrungen in den Bereichen Operations Management, Fabrikplanung, Demand & Supply Planning, M&A sowie Anlagenbau. Bevor er zur BCG kam, arbeitete Stefan über 10 Jahre in der Industrie, zuletzt als Werksleiter bei Henkel. Alexander Ochel ist ein Kernmitglied des globalen Supply Chain Teams der Boston Consulting Group. Er verfügt über fundiertes Fachwissen in den Bereichen Supply Chain und Logistik mit den Schwerpunkten Advanced Network Optimization, Distribution Center Operations, Transportmanagement und Digital Supply Chain. Bevor er zu BCG kam, war Alexander Logistikmanager bei Jacobs Douwe Egberts. LinkedIn Profile Victor Splittgerber: https://www.linkedin.com/in/victor-splittgerber-93547290 Dr. Stefan Kozielski: https://www.linkedin.com/in/dr-stefan-kozielski-31123234/ Alexander Ochel: https://www.linkedin.com/in/alexander-ochel-01889759/ Nähere Infos zu WAKU Robotics, den Expertinnen und Experten für mobile Roboter in der Logistik und Produktion, gibt es auf www.waku-robotics.com Bezahlte Partnerschaft.
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 5, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 5 segment, the writer asked whether the fight for rights for unrelated consenting adult polygamy was either a religious issue or a civil rights issue. Mark Henkel showed how it is both and matters to both. After providing many powerful soundbites on the issue, Mark Henkel concluded, “Government has no business controlling religious doctrines OR the contractual arrangements of consenting adults.” The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
FiveTwenty Collective Podcast: Season Four | Ep. 11 fivetwentycollective.com/fivetwenty-podcast | Feedspot's “Best 20 Christian Hip Hop Podcasts” of 2022 | 2022 Kingdom Choice Awards Nominee for Radio Show/Podcast This month's episode includes an Industry Insider Interview with Joe Henkel (@theJoeHenkel), an independent film maker. We also discuss the state of Twitter since Elon Musk's takeover as well as announce the finalists for the 2022 .WAVMaker Awards. Details: Podcast theme by Pacaso Ramirez Music by DJ Barrcode/Barrcode Beats Episode SponsorsThe Bookkeeper247 Follow us on your favorite podcasting platform http://fivetwentycollective.com/where-to-listen Join our Discord server http://fivetwentycollective.com/discord Sign-up for Nectar Distro http://fivetwentycollective.com/nectar Social Media: http://twitter.com/fivetwenty_co | https://truthsocial.com/@FiveTwenty_Co | http://instagram.com/fivetwenty_co | https://www.facebook.com/FiveTwentyCHH Host Info: Eric N. Boston - Twitter: @EricBoston3 Truth Social: https://truthsocial.com/@EricBoston3 | xeroforhire - Twitter: @xeroforhire Truth Social: https://truthsocial.com/@xeroforhire | King Davide tha Vessel - Twitter: @Yieldedman Additional Links indie. CHRISTIAN. Culture. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/fivetwenty-collective/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/fivetwenty-collective/support
Produced by St Gabriel Catholic Radio
Earth911.com: Sustainability In Your Ear
Join us for an impassioned conversation about the potential for recycling progress with David Katz, founder of Plastic Bank, a social enterprise that partners with consumer products companies to create incentive programs in Southeast Asia, Latin America, and Africa that help prevent plastics from reaching waterways, seas and the ocean. He joined us earlier this year returns to share an update about the company's progress. Plastic Bank has partnerships with SC Johnson, Henkel and others. Plastic Bank pays individuals in emerging economies to collect plastic turn it in at more than 600 branch locations. The collected plastic is recycled to make Social Plastic® feedstock, a raw material for making new plastic products. David also discusses the recent Greenpeace report that argues plastic recycling, including new molecular recycling technologies, does not work — it's an overstatement in our opinion, but the system definitely needs an upgrade.David's assessment of Greenpeace's conclusion: "Shame on them. It's one thing to say it doesn't work. It's another to say, 'Let's make it better.'" So what can we do? He advocates reducing the use of plastic overall, standardizing any necessary single-use plastic on recyclable materials, and that brands and society find a way to compensate people to collect and recycle the plastic we do use. Making the recycling system work may require incentives — but only 10 states have bottle bills the provide small payments for returning plastic bottles. We talk about what can be learned from Plastic Bank's work in emerging economies. Besides reducing our consumption of single-use plastic packaging, new legislation or private support are needed to turn the corner. You can learn more about Plastic Bank and subscribe to support collection programs that keep plastic out of waterways and oceans at https://plasticbank.com/
National Polygamy Advocate ™ Mark Henkel was interviewed by Elizabeth Ranz for UCSD, on May 28, 2009, Part 4, for an essay she was writing, "Polygamy in Contradistinction to Gay Marriage." The student writer from University of California San Diego was seeking to learn how and why polygamy was not having the same level of political popularity as same sex marriage. In this Part 4 segment, Mark Henkel answered the question of the difference between Muslim Polygamy and Christian Polygamy. In doing so, Mark Henkel detailed the standard of “love-not-force.” The writer exclaimed, “That's a very good point,” and she later positively laughed with Mark Henkel's humor. The remaining parts of this interview will be aired in the next coming episodes of this podcast. http://www.NationalPolygamyAdvocate.com --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nationalpolygamyadvocate/support
In a Campaign first, this special edition podcast has been recorded in front of a live audience - and it tackles the very live issue of how brands can grow, even in a cost of living crisis.Recorded in partnership with Wavemaker, at the agency's Sea Containers London office, brand marketers from Henkel and Trainline, along with Wavemaker's UK planning and global ecommerce gurus discuss the best strategies for brands to sustain meaningful growth while still having a positive impact on the world. Campaign editor-in-chief Gideon Spanier is joined by Carolina Cordero Mcnamara, marketing director, beauty, and head of media & sustainability at Henkel UK & Ireland; Jo McClintock, VP of brand at Trainline; Elliott Millard, head of planning at Wavemaker UK and Mudit Jaju, Wavemaker's global head of eCommerce. And Kathryn Saxon, Wavemaker UK's head of audience science, talks about the key takeaways from the agency's research.To find out more about the podcast recording and download Wavemaker's cost of living research report, please visit here. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
In Ventures magazine calls her “The Reinvention Guru.” TEDx Navasink calls her “The Queen of Reinvention.” Dr. Nadya Zhexembayeva is a scientist, entrepreneur, and author specializing in resilience and reinvention. As a consultant and an educator, Nadya helped such companies as Coca-Cola, IBM, Cisco, L'Oreal Group, Danone, Kohler, Erste Bank, Henkel, Knauf Insulation, and Vienna Insurance Group reinvent their products, leadership practices, and business models to meet new market demands and prepare for incoming disruptions. Until 2016, she served as the Coca-Cola Chaired Professor of Sustainable Development at IEDC- Bled School of Management, an executive education center based in Slovenia, where she teaches courses in leadership, organizational behavior, strategy, change management, design thinking, and sustainability. As a speaker, she delivered keynotes to more than 100,000 executives – including four TEDx talks in Slovenia, Austria, Romania, and the USA. Nadya is the author of a number of books, including Overfished Ocean Strategy: Powering Up Innovation for a Resource-Deprived World, which was named Best Book of 2014 by Soundview Executive Book Summaries, and Embedded Sustainability: The Next Big Competitive Advantage, which was selected as one of the Best Sustainability Books of All Times by BookAuthority. In one of the more powerful and meaningful episodes of Thrive LouD you'll ever find - Nadya shares with Lou the importance of change in all of our lives and how we need to approach and embrace it. ***CONNECT WITH LOU DIAMOND & THRIVE LOUD***
Produced by St Gabriel Catholic Radio
Welcome back to episode sixteen of Henkel's Hot Takes! The NBA season has officially kicked off and we are here to discuss some thoughts and predictions. We touch on some award predictions and some teams we have question marks on going into the season. As always, we end the draft with the best part of October and that is candy.Download and Subscribe!Follow us on: https://twitter.com/HenkelsHotTakes
Alexandra Breus is marketing, management & coaching communications professional with sportive character passionate about coaching. She finds coaching to be an integrating role of her Life, a playground to create, a mission to live and a style of management & life. Her past is sport ballroom dancing in top 24 sport couples of the World and top 7 sport couples of the country in 2008 and 14 years (ytd 2022) of professional digital marketing communication and management career, working for largest international b2b (Warner Bros., 20th Century Fox, Unilever, Schwarzkopf&Henkel, Tchibo and other largest international players in b2b). In 2020 she became Erickson International certified coach with an eager to be well used in coaching practice with all her professional and life background (experience). She's passionate about coaching and how it moves people forward in their lives. She loves Jesus and admires the personality of Jesus Christ. FIND ALEXANDRA ON SOCIAL MEDIA LinkedIn | Facebook | YouTube | Telegram | Instagram ================================ SUPPORT & CONNECT: Support on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/denofrich Twitter: https://twitter.com/denofrich Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/denofrich YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/denofrich Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/den_of_rich/ Hashtag: #denofrich © Copyright 2022 Den of Rich. All rights reserved.
Fazit - Kultur vom Tage - Deutschlandfunk Kultur
Ullmann, Katrinwww.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, FazitDirekter Link zur Audiodatei
Welcome, 7 Hatters! A year ago, I launched The 7 Hats podcast to assemble a community of like-minded entrepreneurs who crave and favor fulfillment in place of achievement in their lives... and I couldn't be more proud of the community we've built in just one year. Today's episode is a milestone for The 7 Hats... our 50th episode. And I'm so proud to present our next guest on this very special occasion.In this episode, we speak with Dr. Nadya Zhexembayeva and dive deep into hats 1, 3, and 4... the Soul, the Servant and the entrepreneur, as we reinvent ourselves and learn how to thrive in chaos.Called 'The Reinvention Guru' (In Ventures magazine) and 'The Queen of Reinvention, Dr. Nadya Zhexembayeva is an entrepreneur, educator, speaker and author -- specializing in reinvention.Nadya is a four-time TEDx speaker, author of four books and, a contributor to many others, professor, international keynote speaker, the go-to person for Coca-Cola, IBM, CISCO, Henkel, and other corporations who look to reinvent their products, processes, and leadership practices.So if you're ready to reinvent your way out of any challenge, you face today or future-proof your business for the many disruptions coming your way... Then let's welcome Nadya to the 7 Hats... -------------------------Visit https://www.the7hats.com/ for more information and more shows.Nadya on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nadyazhexembayeva/Nadya's Website - https://www.learn2reinvent.com/TEDx Talk "How to Kill Your Own Company" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8VJjD8JnAYQMy Bio & Links: https://sleek.bio/yuvalselikSUBSCRIBE AND REVIEW...Want to be the first to know when new episodes are released? Please subscribe and leave a review!Subscribes and podcasts reviews are pretty darn important to iTunes, and the more reviews we receive, the more likely we'll be able to get The 7 Hats message in front of more people (It's all about the iTunes algorithms)I'd be extremely grateful if you left a review letting me know your favorite part of the show or episode :)
Welcome to another episode of The Action and Ambition Podcast! Joining us today is Tyler Henkel, the founder, and community manager of the NFT collective Deus Ex AI, an Artificial Intelligence company that develops, uses, and deploys the latest technologies in artificial intelligence, machine learning, and mathematical optimization to create end-to-end business solutions for clients. It started operations on March 2017 with a mission to create trusted data analytics and scalable artificial intelligence solutions. Today, Tyler explains how Deus Ex AI helps businesses to grow. Don't miss a thing on this. Tune in to learn more!
Charles is in charge of new business development and venture capital investment in Henkel Adhesive Technologies. I admire his approach to sustainability and packaging, and with his years of experience and knowledge, I think it's something worth paying attention to.On this episode, we'll talk about:How did Charles end up in his current position at Henkel?What have been some of the most significant changes or advancements, or types of challenges that he has witnessed during the last 30 years?Plastic BankDoes he believe that any of the plastic producers or brands should be involved in developing a more robust waste system to deal with the waste that they are partially or entirely responsible for producing in the first place?What is he most excited about or where does he think the greatest innovation will come from as we are looking at the current situation and looking toward the future?What are his thoughts on reusable or refillable packaging options that are becoming popular?Has he kind of seen that gap as well between the interest and the desire for change, but the reality is significantly less?With the desire for more sustainable packaging and cleaner earth, what does he think the future is going to look like? What is a mass balance?Sequestration issueDr. Charles W. Paul, Vice President – Technology, Henkel Adhesive Technologies, is responsible for technology assessments for M&A and Venturing, and supports Open Innovation within North America for the R&D teams.Since joining Henkel in 1988 he has held a number of positions within R&D. His experience covers almost all categories of adhesive and wide ranging applications: from jet engines to hair spray, polyimides to starch. Chuck holds over 50 US patents and coauthored numerous publications including five book chapters on adhesives.Chuck has a BS in Chemical Engineering from Cornell University and a PhD from the University of California at Berkeley, College of Chemistry.For more information and to explore other episodes, go to www.ppcpackaging.com/the-packaging-brothersFollow PPCPackaging on social media! :arrow_down:LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/pacific-packaging-components-inc-/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PPCPackaging/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ppcpackaging/?hl=enWebsite: http://www.ppcpackaging.com/Find out more about Charles:Website: https://www.henkel-tech.ventures/Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgLinkedIn: linkedin.com/in/charles-chuck-paul-35a37018The views and opinions expressed on the "Packaging Brothers" podcast are solely those of the author and guests and should not be attributed to any other individual or entity. This podcast is an independent production of Packaging Brothers, and the podcast production is an original work of the author. All rights of ownership and reproduction are retained—copyright 2022.
Calla Henkel — one half of the artist duo, with Max Pitegoff, behind Berlin's Times Bar, the New Theater, and currently TV Bar; as well as author of the “thrilling” (Cosmopolitan), “darkly glamorous” (The Stylist) debut novel, Other People's Clothes (Sceptre, Doubleday, 2021) — talks to NM about scene-creation, image recuperation, and the post-2006 evolution of Berlin's culture sector. Plus: self-mythologizing, LA lobotomizing, and the cringe self-help book secretly powering Berlin's writing renaissance. (Subscriber release: 20 Jul 2022) For more: IG: @callahead_ TV Bar: http://www.t-v.city/ Calla Henkel & Max Pitegoff: Bortolozzi Gallery
Welcome back to Henkel's Hot Takes! As the first college football weekend took place, we saw some shocking scores, as well as some teams that took care of business. As the season begins, our predictions and hot takes become hotter each week. We dive in to some college football weekend surprises, as well as NFL division leaders. We introduce you to a new segment called Henkel's Hot Picks (name is a work in progress). Also, you cannot forget about our draft. Download and Subscribe!Follow us on: https://twitter.com/HenkelsHotTakes
In der heutigen Folge „Alles auf Aktien“ sprechen die Finanzjournalisten Anja Ettel und Daniel Eckert über den Countdown für die Porsche-Aktie, Streit um Nordstream 1 und was die neue Abgabe auf “Zufallsgewinne“ für Euer Depot bedeutet. Außerdem geht es um Volkswagen, Porsche Holding, Siemens, HeidelbergCement, Siemens Energy, Henkel, Apple, Regeneron, Bayer, RWE, EnBW, Encavis, iShares (WKN: A0RPWH), Lyxor (WKN: WKN: LYX0AG), Xtrackers MSCI Emerging Markets (WKN:A12GVR), iShares MSCI Emerging Markets IMI (WKN:A111X9), Vanguard FTSE All-World WKN:(A1JX52), BNP Paribas Easy MSCI World SRI, (WKN: A2DVEZ) und UBS MSCI World Socially Responsible (WKN: A1JA1R). Wir freuen uns an Feedback über email@example.com. Disclaimer: Die im Podcast besprochenen Aktien und Fonds stellen keine spezifischen Kauf- oder Anlage-Empfehlungen dar. Die Moderatoren und der Verlag haften nicht für etwaige Verluste, die aufgrund der Umsetzung der Gedanken oder Ideen entstehen. Für alle, die noch mehr wissen wollen: Holger Zschäpitz können Sie jede Woche im Finanz- und Wirtschaftspodcast "Deffner&Zschäpitz" hören. Impressum: https://www.welt.de/services/article7893735/Impressum.html Datenschutz: https://www.welt.de/services/article157550705/Datenschutzerklaerung-WELT-DIGITAL.html
Want to keep up with what Sarah is up to? Follow her on IG at @BlondeBrewerWhile you're at it, go ahead and follow @2ndshiftbrewing so you can hit them up when you're in STL!Groovy music by Megan Bagala, and art by Sabrina Rain at The Hoppiest Shop Don't forget to follow @BrewswithBroads on Instagram and TikTok
Just Move Forward | The Charlie Liddle Business Podcast Episode #9 with Kiem Ho CEO of moonshot 11 Marketing AgencyKiem Ho has had a very successful career in marketing. After studying French and International Relations at BYU, he went to The University of Texas at Austin to earn his MBA. As a result of becoming a Proctor & Gamble intern by accident, he became the head of marketing for companies like Campbell's Soup and Henkel. He's been involved with small businesses and marketing agencies, and now he is the CEO of moonshot 11, a marketing agency directed towards small to mid-sized businesses. 0:30 - Intro/Kiem's bio 3:00 - What does “moonshot 11” mean? 5:45 - Stumbled into marketing 12:30 - Corporate vs. entrepreneurship 14:20 - Marketing for Henkel in Germany 17:30 - Listening is important 19:30 - Organic content vs. paid ads 22:00 - Marketing made simple 24:10 - Always be moving forward 28:10 - Take action despite insecurities 30:00 - “I just don't get off the treadmill” 32:00 - What do you want to do when you grow up? 34:30 - Biggest attribute to successful businesses 38:00 - Key piece of advice to young people 39:50 - Where to connect Connect with Kiem and his marketing agency moonshot 11!moonshot11.com Email him! “Happy to answer any questions or really help however I can.” firstname.lastname@example.org
Matt and Brandon welcome Canes Country writer Ryan Henkel on to talk the Carolina Hurricanes' addition of Paul Stastny, the hiring of AHL bench boss Brock Sheahan, and the new home jerseys the 'Canes will sport in 2022-23. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome back to another episode of Henkel's Hot Takes! We are talking all things Fantasy Football. We are ready with some busts, breakouts and our personal top 5's. We dive in to some of sports best rivalries! Football season is right around the corner, therefore we are here to discuss all reactions, predictions and hot takes all season long. Download & Subscribe!Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/HenkelsHotTakes
Welcome back to another episode of Henkel's Hot Takes! As fall vastly approaches, our favorite sports time of the year is right around the corner. We dive in to all things college football. Whether it be the cool fall weather that is upon us, tailgating or even traditions. We all know you will be tuned in on Saturday's to watch your favorite teams with a nice cold beer or seltzer. Download & Subscribe!Follow us at: https://twitter.com/HenkelsHotTakes
Learnings from Leaders: the P&G Alumni Podcast
“No question, you have to speak up. Because I know people spoke up for me and questioned incorrect assumptions or bias in the room.” K. Patrick Davis is the VP and General Manager for Blue Buffalo, the #1 natural pet food brand in the US, and now General Mills largest brand. Previously Patrick was Henkel's SVP and Head of US Laundry & Home Care — working on brands like All, Snuggle, Persil, and Renuzit — where he also functioned as the division CMO. Patrick also spent ten years as VP + General Manager at Georgia Pacific - leading work on many of the company's largest brands and retailers. And of course, Patrick got his start at P&G - spending nearly a decade in marketing and sales - working on teams like Crest and Walmart. Patrick received his MBA from The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and studied business science at The University of South Carolina at Columbia. For 30 years, Patrick's been a proud member of the Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, continuing to serve as a local officer — and he's also an active mentor to young men of color through the Kappa League program. He lives in Connecticut with his wife and three sons. You'll enjoy this candid conversation about authenticity , connection, respect — and speaking up.
Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast
Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. In episode #4 of the podcast, the topic is: A Renaissance of Manufacturing. Our guest is Enno De Boer, Partner, Digital Manufacturing Lead, McKinsey.Augmented is a podcast for leaders, hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the manufacturing upskilling community launched at the World Economic Forum. Each episode dives deep into a contemporary topic of concern across the industry and airs at 9 am US Eastern Time every Wednesday. Augmented--the industry 4.0 podcast.In this conversation, we talk about What is digital manufacturing? How to transform operations strategy, best practices, specifically the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Factories. We also tackle future developments: How to stay up to date in this fast moving field? What's next?Trond's takeaway: is that manufacturing is indeed undergoing a renaissance. There should be a tremendous amount of excitement among policy makers, industry professionals, and frontline workers about the changes in play. Technologies are maturing. The digital factory is becoming a reality. For those who already took on board the lessons of lean manufacturing and are exploring the latest opportunities, automation has become augmentation. Yet, there's still a lot to learn. The World Economic Forum's Lighthouse factories is one place to seek inspiration.After listening to this episode, check out the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Network, McKinsey's Operations practice, well as Enno De Boer's social profile. World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Network: https://www.weforum.org/projects/global_lighthouse_network Enno De Boer (bio): https://www.mckinsey.com/our-people/enno-de-boer McKinsey Manufacturing & Supply Chain practice area (@mckinsey_mfg): https://www.mckinsey.com/business-functions/operations/how-we-help-clientsAugmented is a podcast for leaders in the manufacturing industry hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the open learning community launched at the World Economic Forum. Our intro and outro music is The Arrival by Evgeny Bardyuzha (@evgenybardyuzha), licensed by @Art_list_io. The show can be found at http://www.augmentedpodcast.co/ Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at Augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars. If you liked this episode, you might also like episode #1 on From Automation to Augmentation or Episode #2 on How to Train Augmented Workers. Augmented--the industry 4.0 podcast. Transcript: TROND: Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. Augmented is a podcast for leaders, hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the manufacturing upskilling community launched at the World Economic Forum. Each episode dives deep into a contemporary topic of concern across the industry and airs at 9:00 a.m. U.S. Eastern Time every Wednesday. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. In Episode 4 of the podcast, the topic is A Renaissance of Manufacturing. Our guest is Enno De Boer, Partner and Digital Manufacturing Lead at McKinsey & Company. In this conversation, we talk about what is digital manufacturing? How to transform operations strategy, best practices, specifically the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Factories. We also tackle future developments: How to stay up to date in this fast-moving field, and what's next? TROND: Enno, how are you doing today? ENNO: Very good. TROND: I'm excited to have our conversation. First off, Enno, you're an interesting guy. You obviously have a tremendous amount of experience working with a lot of manufacturing factories through your work at McKinsey and also now directly at the World Economic Forum. But what got you into manufacturing? What sparked this interest? ENNO: I had always kind of a passion for real things, for products and everything. And my dad was an engineer. He was a researcher in the steel industry, and he wanted to get me into steel, but I thought I wanted to have something a little bit more sophisticated. So I got initially into automotive, got really excited about it. And then when you're in automotive, you need to go to the shop floor; that's where the real music is. So that's how I got into it. And then, from there, it took its toll, and I went into any industry, and I'm always passionate about manufacturing. TROND: Wow, that's where the real music is. Well, you ended up getting your master's and your doctorate in mechanical engineering. I think they're all from Dresden and from Aachen. So you've been around the academic side and now very much on the combination, I guess, of consulting and advising, but you enjoy getting into these factories and hearing the music, basically. ENNO: Yes, totally. I started my career at BMW, and it was amazing to see what product they are building, et cetera. And then, I moved to McKinsey, and it was always about the products and how can we make the products better? How can we get them better to the consumer, and also, how can we make literally the shop floor a better environment? And I think that's so exciting about what we're seeing at the moment with this digital revolution, and we're getting to that in a moment. But it's all about augmenting the operator and figuring out how do we take the dull, dirty, and dangerous work out of manufacturing and make it very exciting? I think it's one of the most exciting spots to be. For all the young people, I just say go into manufacturing. That's where all the fun technologies come to bear. Is it augmented reality, virtual reality? Is it digital twins? Is it AI? Is it digitization? Is it 3D printing? All of that is coming there. Tell me any other industry where that's happening. TROND: You know, I echo what you're saying. And it's almost incredible how long it has...well, how long it has taken, but how long it's taking for the wider world to realize how many things are actually coming to the fore in manufacturing right now. Give us a sense of what this environment looks like. Well, there are many buzzwords, but what is digital manufacturing? Let's start sort of simple here. ENNO: Yeah, digital manufacturing, actually, it's interesting. It's an interesting term. So when we worked with the World Economic Forum, we defined digital manufacturing as 110 use cases that are spread across...roughly half of them within the factory walls. And then something like predictive maintenance, very apparent, but then half of them also outside of the four walls. So how do you connect to product development, get your products faster developed? Most likely with virtual reality, with digital twins. How do you connect to the customer? How do you get customer orders in and immediately propagate them down to the shop floor and all the way back to the customer where the product lands? And you want to have this in one digital thread, how we call that. So that's very exciting. So that's digital manufacturing. It's very much about augmenting the operator. As I said before, it's not so much about this idea that was out there in the '80s and '90s about the lighthouse factory and full automation. Nobody is talking about this. This is really a concert of how we are bringing technologies to allow the operator to bring out better products in higher quality, in higher agility, and more sustainable. TROND: I know industry 4.0 is a big term. But at the forum, there's also this notion of this fourth industrial revolution, so very specifically calling it a revolution. How do you feel about those things? Are they even sort of perhaps wider terms than just focusing on the worker? ENNO: I think it's interesting. I think it's partly we have an evolution because the manufacturing sector you cannot change overnight. It's very complex to manufacture products, and you need many technologies. So it feels not like this is happening overnight. Though I would say now, with what we have gone through with this terrible pandemic over the last year, it has almost switched, and it totally accelerated the digital transformation. So I feel now it's becoming much more of a revolution because I'm seeing examples where innovation is not stopping anywhere. Like we have one lighthouse that we got new on the lighthouse platform from Alibaba. They took an entirely new stand on how do you do apparel manufacture? How do you produce jeans? Now, that sounds very simple and sounds very labor intense. They took a stand at this and fully connected it to the customer to get their ideas on how that would work, but then fully digitized it. And that allows them to create products, new apparel in only 30% of the time and also bringing it to the customer 70% faster than anything we have seen before. So there's a real revolution going on and a renaissance, I would say, of manufacturing and the art of the possible. I would say the limit is the sky. TROND: But you said lighthouse. When you say lighthouse, to me, I'm thinking of a navigational tower created out there in the ocean with lights and signals to navigate against. Give me a sense of what this metaphor means and what you have used when you built out this Lighthouse Network at the forum. What does it mean, and what's the purpose? And why this metaphor? ENNO: Yeah, and I think it's great that you're asking because I got a lot of questions at the beginning. "Is lighthouse the right word, Enno? Lighthouse is where we are driving on rocks. Is that not negative?" And I said, "No." It's like the light. We need always role models. We need examples that we can latch on. We need things that we can learn from, that are lighthouses. Lighthouses are a towering example. They are high. They are shining out, and they're shining the way. And I'm a sailor, so I love lighthouses. So when I'm coming to the coast and the first thing I see is this light. And it's going up, and it's leading me the way, and then I'm coming nearer. I get the contours. And that's a lighthouse. So what is the lighthouse? The lighthouse is, we said it's not a shiny object. Stop with these shiny objects. It's not about technology forward; that's wrong. It's not about building an ivory tower, and everyone is looking in very different. Three things we're looking for with WEF Lighthouse; first of all, we want to see impact at scale. Secondly, we want to see that unleashed by several use cases, several technologies that enable that, like really innovation there. And then, we want to see that this is sustainable, that there are the measures and the enablers below that is not only sustainable but also scalable. That is, for us, a lighthouse, and that's something that is exciting people. And they say, "Well, I want to..." I get every week a call "I want to have a lighthouse in my organization. How do I do this?" And that's exactly what we wanted to create. We wanted to create that everyone gets a feeling of what really is industry 4.0. TROND: Well, so then here's my question. How did this project get started, and how do you select lighthouses? And what exactly do you collect once you have selected lighthouses, and how is it that then it becomes helpful? Is it kind of a collection of videos from the sites? Is it interviews with the people who have designed the work processes there? What is it exactly? ENNO: Yeah, it started...as always, the first try is not working. [laughs] So when we started it, the first idea I had I said look, we need these lighthouses. We need examples. It's like in the old lean terms where we had Japan; we had Toyota, we had Honda, as ways to go for the manufacturing community to learn. I said, "We need to create the Japan of digital manufacturing." And the first answer that I got from a couple of executives where I was on an executive committee, they said, "Hell no. We'll not share our secret sauce. We're ahead, and we don't want that others learn from it." And I said, "I think that's wrong. You need open innovation. You need to share," Because this is such a dynamic environment where you can only stay ahead if you fully open collaborate, and learn from the best, and then stay ahead." And it turned out to be true. And then I found the World Economic Forum. They loved the idea. We started to build this app jointly. And it's now something that everyone in the manufacturing industry aspires. So that's how it started. It was a lot of work. So we started almost three years ago to build this with the World Economic Forum. And we still feel we're only at the very beginning. We have now 54 lighthouses and more than a dozen, actually, to be announced soon that are coming out. But if you put this into perspective, this is 50 out of 10 million factories, so a lot of work to be done. TROND: How many lighthouses should there be? ENNO: I think there should be many, many more. And I think every organization should have at least a handful or a dozen lighthouses. Because what we find is you need different lighthouses in an organization. You need maybe a lighthouse that shows you how you connect your product development to manufacturing. You maybe need a lighthouse on how do you connect to the customer? You need a really sustainable lighthouse. So there are already three. And then you need to start to use this lighthouse. A lighthouse is not a mean by itself. I think then you need to start that you get the entire organization to kind of moving to transform the entire value chain, the entire production network. So you could almost see that. And that's how I see it. I think we're very blessed with these lighthouses because, for me, they are a little bit of the window into the future. That should be the standard in three, four years for any manufacturer. So if you ask me, maybe 10 million so all the factories should become lighthouses. Now, every lighthouse will be a little bit different and needs to be built within its context. TROND: But are you saying that in order to qualify to be a lighthouse, there is an aspect that is better than the average? Because otherwise, you shouldn't be looking at it. Now I'm just trying to figure out, well, one, you how you select it, and on what features you select these things. And on the aspirational side, if I'm a factory owner or an organization and I think I'm inspired by what you're saying, how do I interact with this project? And how do I learn from the lighthouse? How do I build my own lighthouse? What is this thing? ENNO: So I think you're spot on. We said we wanted to create the Japan of digital manufacturing, that was a vision, and that is still to be true. So what we want to have on the platform is lighthouses that bring learnings to others, that are willing to share those, and that are towering, and these learnings are important and interesting enough that everyone can learn from it. So yes, it should be over the average. It should be better than anything. It should be a best practice. Yes, of course. We are not looking for someone who has invested a ton of money into technology and has not gotten any returns out of it. There are a lot of examples of that. We are looking for the ones who have smartly invested into technology, also driven the people transformation, also have driven a business transformation with technology and with that created impact at scale. That's the number one we're looking for: impact at scale. Number two is, is it driven through real technology innovation? And are these use cases there? And then is this sustainable? Is this just kind of a quick blip of a performance? Or is this something where we feel that this company is taking this lighthouse really to fully transform themselves and literally the cluster they are working in? TROND: Can you give me some concrete examples so some of these lighthouses? There are 54 that have been announced. I mean, that's too much to cover in one quick talk, but give me a sense of what kinds of things you already have in the portfolio. ENNO: Yeah, so we started initially with factory lighthouses, so the ones that are very factory. We had initially 16, and then we scaled this up. One example is, for example, Procter & Gamble, the Rakona site, really interesting, was about to be closed. They had one last chance, and the factory team was amazing. They said, "We go all in. If you let us do it, we will go in. We take the challenge." And they turned around the site with digital, with fully digitizing it. It was really on the bottom of the P&G manufacturing sites. It was a brownfield; I think 100 years old, very, very traditional. And they transformed it fully. And they are now one of the top performing sites in the Procter & Gamble network, which says something and which says that anyone who has the ambition and has the leadership and is going full in can do it. It's not a question of whether you're a greenfield; this is a brownfield. It's not a question of whether you're a new site or an old site. That's one example. Another good example, because we have quite a breadth there, I talked about Alibaba, a digital native company that fully went into apparel manufacturing to innovate apparel manufacturing. Another example is Henkel. They had very ambitious sustainability goals from the very get-go. They said, "We can only achieve that through digital transformation." They connected over 30 sites with a digital twin. They get really deep into the energy management, into predictive actions. And they were able to reduce their energy consumption by 38% and their water consumption by 25%, very sustainable example. Another one is Schneider Electric, and I could go on, who reduced their carbon footprint by 78%. So we're not talking about let's do another 10%. If someone comes to me and says, "Look, let's do another 10% of this," I say, "Okay, you most likely don't need [inaudible 18:08]. Think harder. How do you want to hit customer breakpoints? How do you want to do something really spectacular? And then let's build the full stack of digital together to innovate that." TROND: Well, you've already given out some secrets, I guess, around transforming operations strategy these days. Is a lighthouse strategy the first thing you recommend when you go into a company these days, or what is your approach? Because you are an operation strategy expert in manufacturing. Is that the first thing you suggest, or is it kind of to look inward? Or what is the first thing one should do today? ENNO: The first question I have is, what business impact do you need to drive? Because that determines everything because a lighthouse is not a lighthouse. So, first of all, I need to know whether you want to drive growth, whether you want to drive agility, mass customization, sustainability, productivity, or speed to market. Let me know that. And that's already a hard question because a lot of CXOs, CEOs, COOs say, "Well, I haven't thought about it. I thought I'm coming to you, and we're building a lighthouse." I say, "No, we're not building a lighthouse just for the lighthouse sakes." So let's figure out what is really the business impact you need, then let's go from there backwards and say, out of the 110 use cases that we have seen in the lighthouses, what are the ones that will really help you? Typically, it's 20 to 30, maybe 40 use cases that immediately will drive fundamental value. Let's take them. And then the most important thing is let's figure out how do we scale this? Because that's what has been the biggest challenge, and I would say that is what differentiates the 1% of the lighthouses, or less than 1% of the lighthouses, and the rest of the 99%. It's called pilot purgatory. We've seen thousands of flowers bloom approaches, pilots, over pilots, and they are not scaling. TROND: Why is there such a purgatory? Why is it so hard? And what did those 1% do that the others don't? ENNO: I think we are looking at this question for quite long. And I think it's partly; I would say, cultural in the manufacturing sector. The manufacturing sector in the past was the one that would...as a CEO, you're asked, okay, give me another 5% cost reduction and don't interrupt the production. There was no question of, okay, look at this strategically. Tell me about how manufacturing can be a competitive advantage. So really, the thinking and being strategic about manufacturing, I think that's one part. The other part that I think is cultural is lean has learned us...and lean is really a fundamental and important part of the digital transformation. But lean has learned us to disaggregate, to democratize, and to spread literally everything across all our production network and let everyone do a little bit of something. Now the problem is that we'll be coming back in the future, and this is great. Democratizing technology is the right thing to do. But at the beginning, to get this started and getting out of pilot purgatory, you need to have some kind of a guided approach that is strategic, that is focused, and that is building certain capabilities that most likely these companies have not in their networks. TROND: So are there really distillable, small nuggets of best practices in this field of manufacturing? Or is it so complicated that everybody has to....yes, they can look for paragons in the lighthouses. But you have also said one of the reasons you're so fascinated with this is you have to just hear the music. So what is the balance of, I guess, listening to your own music, really just figuring out what is happening in my own work process versus looking at other people's work process? What is the balance between the internal, the external, the inspiration versus the perspiration, I guess? ENNO: I think it's, like always, you need to start from where you are. And I think I'm glad that you asked this question. This is not about taking the lighthouse, and then that's my blueprint, and then let's just do it and copy it. No, it won't work. You need to start from where you are. So it starts with a diagnostic. It starts with, as I said earlier, it starts with what business goals. Everyone has different business goals. Then it starts with where's your situation? So how do you manufacture? There are thousands of different types of manufacturing. So what's your starting situation? What's your maturity? What's your capabilities? What's your tech capability? All of that and then build on that. I think there's for anyone a tailored journey on how do you then mobilize your people? How do you build the right capabilities in-house to be then really able to scale something? And there are a lot of learnings from the lighthouses how they have gone about it, how they have mastered to excite the shop floor. All of these lighthouses the people love it, so they get them excited. But you need to get the middle management also excited because they are sometimes I call them the clay layer or something. They're maybe not so excited about all this change. So you need to get them on board that it's really helping them to do their job better. So that's something you need to figure out. And then you need to figure out...that's another thing that is big is, in the past in manufacturing, we have already said, okay, the IT guys leave the IT guys where they are, and we're only calling them when we really need them. But you need to closely work with IT because otherwise, you cannot scale it. And then, you will need to work with OT like the operations technology so connecting the sensor. So there's a lot to do. And I think you need to find your own way, and the puzzle pieces are in the Lighthouse Network. You can find them there. And then, you need to put your puzzle together. TROND: I know you've worked with this for a long time. What are some of the surprises along the way that have shown up in your work? In your experience, what are some of the good and bad surprises that you have learned along the way, things that you didn't expect either when you built out the Lighthouse Network or as you have been spending time listening to this factory music? ENNO: Yeah, I saw a couple of surprises. So one biggest surprise for me is...so I'm German, but I came over to New York 10 years ago. And so I'm pretty now in the U.S. I'm rooting for the US. I'm also rooting for German engineering. But guess what? The U.S. is behind on adopting these technologies. And it's not behind on developing; it has fabulous startups. It has fabulous technology companies. But the digital transformation is not happening in the U.S., not as much as in China, and also not as much as in Europe. And we should ask all ourselves, why is that? How do we mobilize the U.S. manufacturing? That's for me, one, and I can tell you I have turned every stone in the U.S. and looked under every stone to find lighthouses here. But the fact is we have many, many more lighthouses in China. And the fact is also, if you look at them, they are freaking exciting. So we can learn from China. Is that a surprise? Yes, that is a surprise. That surprised me. TROND: Does this make you popular walking around in America when you point this out? ENNO: No, most likely not. But I want to help U.S. manufacturing. I'm totally excited about U.S. manufacturing. And I think there is all the capabilities. We have the technology here. We have the leadership. We just need to do it, just do it. And as you said, it's about getting the inspiration. I think we should very quickly look at what's out there, and then figure out a way, and then put real effort behind it. And the U.S. has shown that over and over again, once we rally around something, we can really achieve big things. TROND: But what is the problem here? Is it a technology fix or maybe an overconfidence in, you know, the U.S. has always been innovative, and we're leading everywhere and not looking at the human aspects? Or is it specifically a training challenge? Is it a misunderstanding of how some of these things work? Is it just the old outsourcing thing that people have just said, "Well, all of that stuff is going to happen in foreign factories anyway? It's not important here anymore"? Or how did it start, and how do you think we can get out of it here in the U.S.? ENNO: I think we have neglected manufacturing. We have neglected manufacturing in the entire Western world. We found an easy way to offshore and bring it to low-cost countries. A couple of decades ago, we have written off manufacturing and have said, okay, there will be a constant decline in manufacturing. Now, I did a study in Germany, I think ten years ago. And honestly, the result of the study was sobering because there was no digital and there were no ideas. We couldn't bring ideas together to innovate manufacturing. Now, I must say what I've seen now and what is possible is, well, you can be really competitive in the U.S. with manufacturing because the labor differential is not the core thing. But what you need to do is you need to invest, and you need to invest in the people. You need to build and rescale. And you need to augment with the technology, your people, and make sure that they get more productive. That's what you need to do, and then you can be productive. So I think there's something happening now, and I can see that it's really taking off. The conversations I had over the last six months, I would say, are fundamentally different from what I've seen before. So I'm very optimistic. TROND: That's great to hear. Next for me in my mind is you spend all of your time presumably on this. Where do you go to get your insight? How do you sharpen your teeth? Are there influencers to look at, or are there particular lighthouses? Or do you use yourself a lighthouse strategy? Or how do you digest all of the evolving manufacturing insight that's floating around? I'm just curious. ENNO: That's a great question. So first of all, I sometimes sneak into some of these factory visits, and I just do a real go see and see what they are doing. And I'm at the source [laughs], so I have the benefit. We have a big team, and they have walked all their shop floors. And I can let them walk first, and then they tell me, "Enno, this is the factory really," or "This is a supply chain that you should really see," and then I can do that. So that's one inspiration. I think another inspiration is we have an amazing industry 4.0 expert panel that we have created with the WEF that is literally selecting these lighthouses. And it's very independent, so I'm not on there to make this also very independent. But it's a power source. There are 30 individuals around the globe that I would say are the most experienced in industry 4.0, and it's some academics. I think the right portion of academics is important. But then it's also a lot of practitioners. And that's where I'm getting my inspiration. And then, I get my inspiration typically from client work. I'm spending time with CEOs with COOs. And we are at the moment building something truly amazing in the biotech sector, where we're literally bringing all the best of digital manufacturing to this client. And that's for me always an innovation with young teams, with people who really want to make a difference, and then with people who have really a lot of domain expertise. So I think also these teams of bringing the young, aggressive, technology-minded, and then bring the ones in manufacturing who have the domain expertise, who have seen this for 20-30 years, bringing this together in teams is a true inspiration. TROND: What about the future? Where are we heading? We've talked a little bit about it. You think it's a very exciting situation. Things are coming together. But we've also spoken about how long things take. Is there a danger now that the story has become one of revolution? And indeed, there are so many exciting things happening, yet they have taken a while. How do you see this? What's next? And how fast is the next going to evolve? We have talked a little bit about the U.S. being somewhat behind, at least from this lighthouse context, other places. How quickly is this entire thing kind of coming together? And what's the outlook really for manufacturing? ENNO: [laughs] I will give you not a timing answer because I built my first digital manufacturing startup in '99. And it was just 20 years too early, and it failed miserably. Because all the ideas were right and if I would have built it now, it would be maybe very successful but 20 years...so I will not give you an answer on timing. But I would say that we have audacious goals in the world. So number one, I think we really need to do something in terms of sustainability. The carbon footprint of manufacturing sector is 20%, 54% of the energy consumption worldwide comes out of the factory and out of manufacturing. And we've seen the lighthouse examples. We have maybe a dozen of lighthouses that make truly an impact on how we go to carbon neutral. So how do we scale this up? That's for me, one. And I would say we have the toolset. We have the examples. We have the role models. We need to grab it by the horns and do it. That's number one. I think number two is with this pandemic which is really bad, is there's a need for rethinking, and there's a need for growth. And there's a need on how do we master through a looming recession? And one thing we're seeing with the lighthouses is they're a true inspiration for growth. So how do you grow with best digital capabilities? So I think the good news is we have the toolbox. It's ready. We have a real momentum here. Now we need to get everyone on board and everyone doing their work because a lot of work is for the next years ahead of us. [laughs] But there will be also great outcomes out of that. So it's always worthwhile the journey. [laughs] TROND: So do I take it that for you, there is a true renaissance of manufacturing? I mean, the last Renaissance came after a plague, arguably, right? I mean, if you look at a very long historical perspective, the Renaissance came out of the Black Death; at least that's one version of the story. Without making that entire comparison, taking it too far, the Renaissance of manufacturing, it can happen, you think? ENNO: It is happening, and not can happen. It is happening. What I've seen is when it hit us in New York in March, my practice, we were doing usually physical shop floor visits, and we switch within the day to virtual. It was possible. We couldn't believe it before that it's possible. We went 100% virtual. I talked to CEOs that entirely managed their shop floor network from the couch in a way that they had their digital tools to really know what's going on because they couldn't go to the factory. So I think it's really happening. And if this pandemic has one positive, I think it gave us the pause and also the need to really rethink, and that's what is happening now. So, I see Renaissance, yes. And we have also seen how important some products are that we need those products. They are important for not only the well-being, but they are like life critical in part. So having that seen, it was a good wake-up call. And this will foster a lot of innovation in the coming years. TROND: Fascinating. Enno, thank you so much for this talk. I hope we can stay in touch. ENNO: Trond, it was a pleasure. Thank you so much. TROND: You have just listened to Episode 4 of the Augmented podcast with host Trond Arne Undheim. The topic was A Renaissance of Manufacturing. Our guest was Enno de Boer, Partner and Digital Manufacturing Lead at McKinsey & Company. In this conversation, we talk about what is digital manufacturing? How to transform operations strategy, best practices, specifically the World Economic Forum Global Lighthouse Factories. We also tackle future developments: how to stay up to date in this fast-moving field, and what's next? My takeaway is that manufacturing is indeed undergoing a renaissance. There should be a tremendous amount of excitement among policymakers, industry professionals, and frontline workers about the changes in play. Technologies are maturing. The digital factory is becoming a reality. For those who already took on board the lessons of lean manufacturing and are exploring the latest opportunities, automation has become augmentation. Yet, there's still a lot to learn. The World Economic Forum's Lighthouse factories is one place to seek inspiration. Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars. If you liked this episode, you might also like Episode 1 on From Automation to Augmentation or Episode 2 on How to Train Augmented Workers. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. Special Guest: Enno de Boer.