The LX Presents: Cohort Learning In the Age of AI

Today’s professionals need their organizations to help them navigate their world at work in the face of extreme uncertainty and change. Socioeconomic trends, including automation, changing demographics, and increased social polarization, are splintering society and creating profound new challenges and opportunities for learning and development. Add the dramatic rise of technological advancements such as generative AI applications in the workplace — and many workers feel like they can’t keep up.

In the midst of such a volatile environment, organizations are discovering that cohort or group-based learning is a powerful way to engage employees, expand learning ecosystems, and embrace technological developments rather than fear them.

Watch this on-demand webinar featuring NovoEd leaders Todd Moran and Jacob Nikolau to explore the movement toward cohort-based learning — especially as applied to higher-order human skills — and how it can develop deep capabilities while bringing the texture, dynamism, and weight of in-person human interaction into remote and hybrid contexts. This discussion features insights and key takeaways from recent research conducted by NovoEd and global HR research and membership firm Executive Networks.

By the end of this webinar you will:

  • Understand how cohort-based learning can be applied to develop the evolving capabilities needed in transforming workplaces
  • Discover how “everboarding” can address the challenges of engaging remote learners in a lifelong learning journey that doesn’t end at the onboarding process
  • Uncover how organizations can implement learning programs that create the connected experience people crave in a time of rapid transformation
  • Hear examples of successful cohort-based learning at leading companies, including the implementation of capability academies and their long-lasting impact

Watch Now and let us know your thoughts below! :point_down:

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Thanks for sharing the on-demand video, co-presented by Todd Moran and Jacob Nikolau. From findings it’s clear that learning is social action and individuals are more interested in learning from each other in a company, inside selected groups.
Actually, I’m afraid that the 27% whose stand neutral are not sure about the effort spent to prepare them for the job, so they can be endowed but can’t see in present or they are not yet discovered by their managers.

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