Posts by Martin Moehrle

The new realities of corporate learning

Martin Moehrle, Associate Director of Corporate Services, EFMD.   Corporate training departments were established in the early 20th century, at first to enable the workforce to masterwork processes to deliver quality products; then, later, as corporate learning functions, to pursue one or more of the following objectives: • Supporting individuals in improving their performance and…

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From A to Z

Corporate learning for the digital world The global technological revolution is transforming business models and the way we think about management. Is the learning and development community ready to face the changes? By Valery Katkalo, Martin Moehrle, Dmitry Volkov. We live in an era in which digital technologies are integrated into virtually all spheres of…

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Insights from an EFMD corporate member survey

Learning and development specialists suggest that the learning function is purposefully evolving from a learning provider to a learning enabler, Martin Moehrle reports. How work is organised today was largely shaped during the industrial age of the 20th century. This includes labour law and management practice but also our understanding of learning and development (L&D).…

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Towards a marketplace approach to managing talent

To be successful, organisations and individuals need to transform jointly from a stable to an agile world. Agile organisational structures will be fuelled by agile talent, embracing and thriving in new dynamic environments. By Martin Moehrle In the October 2016 issue of Global Focus, I shared my view that while talent management practices have extensively matured over…

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What keeps you awake at night?

The question of whether talent management is working would be high on a list for many CEOs and corporate leaders. Martin Moehrle analyses the present state of talent management “Talent management” consistently features on the what keeps you awake at night? list of CEOs and other corporate leaders. At about the turn of the millennium, the term became fashionable (though occasionally…

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