Evolving professions or new professions?

Written by Perrine Croatto, on 06 February 2018

Here's a question that is far from being resolved and will continue to spark debates, or rather, wear out the keys on computer keyboards, I should say, because in the digital age, ink seems like an antiquity that could relegate its user to a "has-been" status

And typing on a keyboard? ... Pff ... already outdated for some who are already imagining that simply thinking of a text automatically results not only in seeing it written on their computer but also broadcasted worldwide, in all languages, and on all social networks, blogs, and other channels that only narrow-minded individuals could hinder the proliferation of.

But here we are at the heart of the matter.

What about our current professions? Notaries, judges, accountants, workers, doctors, and even consultants! What future lies ahead for these professions?

Attempting to answer this question today seems quite presumptuous to me, and I have no intention of risking it. However, there is a conviction that I hold, a conviction that we hold at ANEO, which is that being interested in the answer is fundamental, even vital for companies. Because we are not talking about professions, but about women and men who practice an activity every day, for a longer or shorter period, with more or less pleasure, and within various legal frameworks, but in any case, they practice it by using knowledge, skills, and even talents. And that's what we need to be interested in, regardless of the field of activity and the size of the company. And that's what we are interested in. That's why we have developed the concept of HUMAN INNOVATION because we believe that the greatest wealth of a company is not the professions it practices but the diversity and complementarity of the talents that compose it.

We will talk about DATA, Artificial Intelligence, Agility, DevOps, or Managerial Innovations, but above all, we will talk about women and men, about Humanity, even Humanism. We will talk about what makes ink never "has-been" because it was invented by humans and for humans.