how to succeed at jobs that don't exist yet

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Christopher Bishopchief reinvention officer, improvising careersThe Village School March 2, 2017How to Succeed at Jobs That Dont Exist Yet1

My name is Christopher Bishop. I am a currently working as a freelance writer, speaker and consultant. I am delighted to be here. Let me give you a sense of what I am going to speak about this morning

2I have had seven careers in the past 45 years from touring rock musician to executive at IBM, a large global technology company. I am the poster child for the ways in which you are all going to work in the 21st centurys global borderless workplace.

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6 months after graduating, I got a gig with McKendree Spring. 6 months after that I was touring England and Germany. Toured all over the US and many gigs in Canada opening for acts like The Eagles, ZZ Top, Frank Zappa and Fleetwood Mac to name a fewRecorded three albums one at the Manor, Oxford England, Electric Ladyland- (Hendrixs studio on 8th St in New York) and Bearsville in Woodstock, where the Band, Bob Dylan and Todd Rundgren among other made recordsThere is a great deal of tech knowledge required to both make great sounding records as well as perfom at a professional levelSEGUE: when the band broke up I wanted to see if I could run with the Big Dogs and moved to New York City

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Moved to NYC in 1976 and worked as a freelance musician played in dozens if not hundreds of bands over 16 years living in Manhattanstyles ranging from country to rock to punk to R&B to jazz to subbing on Broadway in the pit for CATSPICTURES clockwise from top left: with Peter O'Toole on the set of a TV movie called *Svengali*on a rooftop in NYC in 1981 pop-rock band FXPlaying with my power trio called NYC at CBGBs notice the Steinberger bass molded of carbon graphite created by industrial designer Ned Steinberger we became good friends with the Robert Palmer band outside the Copenhagen airport (summer 1981) did two tours and a live album at the Dominion Theater in LondonSEGUE: I came off the road at one point and said how do I sleep in my own bed at night?

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First broke in as a player then arranger, composer and eventually producerGot my first real job at age 40 working as a writer ad producer at a jingle house run by the former musical director of the Four SeasonsWrote music for radio and TV commercials using a Synclavier state of the art (at the time) digital musical instrument sang and played bass on the first Kit Kat jingle Gimme A Break

SEGUE: Along about 1994 I became intrigued with this new tech the Internet and the World Wide Web

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Taught myself to be a web producer took my jingle skills and transferred them to the WebWorked at several seminal interactive agencies in New York CKS Partners, Eagle River Interactive, i3 Media made the transition by learning, reading, talking to peopleI have been involved in the Web since back when it was hip anyone remember what the first Web browser looked likeNetscape 1.0 on Windows 95 on a PCMet a woman on the train who worked at IBM (network) invited me to interview at IBM.Much to my surprise, IBM hired me in 1998 to be an account manager in their Corporate Internet Programs division!SEGUE: working at a global 50 tech company

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REINVENTION VARIOUS ROLES at IBMANTENNA always looking for what is next more stable income, more formal business settingVOICE my unique value prop creative, resourceful, working across disciplines, knew how to produce Web sitesMESH building my network across a huge matrixed complicated organization

This is a picture of me presenting the Virtual Green Data Center built in Second Life to the IBM Board of Directors at Corporate Headquarters in Armonk, NY

Hired as an Account Manager in Corporate Internet Programs in 1998, have worked in Web production, business strategy development, and communicationsSocial media, virtual worlds, use of collaboration toolsWorked at IBM for fifteen years retired in 2013

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e-tired from IBM three years ago and have been speaking about my nonlinear career path did a TEDx talk, spoke at Columbia, NYU/Stern, Duke, Union; Career Success course at Stamford High School using Junior Achievement materials, written various articles and blogsInside Learning Technologies, Medium, LinkedIn posts

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Where are we in the arc of history?

Shifting gearsWhere are we in the arc of history? From a jobs creation perspective given disruptive economic effects of technology and cultural change

The world is changingrapidly 10

10When I graduated from college in 1972, there were no: personal computers, World Wide Web, cell phones, no Facebook, no DVDs also - no hybrid cars, no blogging, no texting, no Leet Speak, no cloning, no mapping the human genome, no space shuttle, no microloans, no wireless power, no black president,

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898101,00.html #ixzz1aCHHmoWD

Social network managerCloud software engineerSustainable energy technician3D printer operatorData scientist11

Many top jobs in 2017 did not exist 5 years ago!

Many of the most in demand jobs today did not exist 5 years ago such as: Social network manager monitoring a companys social presence using a variety of toolsTaking apps and tools from fat desktop clients to being able to ne run in the cloud3D printing - moving from printing cheesy plastic toys to vascular tissueSkills around data science connecting info from myriad sources and using it to make business and policy decisionsDriving new and evolving business modelsThis rate of new job growth is growing exponentially

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12Estimates are 85% of the jobs todays learners will be doing have not been invented yetThis quote is attributed to Richard Riley, Secretary of Education in the Clinton administration

using technology that doesnt exist 13

13Implantable tech for healthcare, holographic tools for education and business, non-traditional food approaches-enclosed farms

To solve problems we dont yet know are problems.14

14We can only imagine

U.S. Department of Labor predicts that todays learners will have ?? jobs15

15These are jobs but because the technology is changing so rapidly they may be very different and distinct meaning they will in fact be careers!By 2019, Generation X that relatively small cohort born from 1965 to 1978 will have spent nearly two decades bumping up against a gray ceiling of boomers in senior decision-making jobs. But that will end. Janet Reid, managing partner at Global Lead, a consulting firm that advises companies like PepsiCo and Procter & Gamble, says, "In 2019, Gen X will finally be in charge. And they will make some big changes."

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898086,00.htmlWhen GenX Runs The Show May 14, 2009 - TIME

"Paying your dues, moving up slowly and getting the corner office that's going away. In 10 years, it will be gone," says Bruce Tulgan, head of the consulting firm Rainmaker Thinking, based in New Haven, Conn., and author of a new book about managing Gen Y calledNot Everyone Gets a Trophy.

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898086,00.html #ixzz1aCFDrkIJ

U.S. Department of Labor predicts that todays learners will have 8 - 10 jobs16

16By 2019, Generation X that relatively small cohort born from 1965 to 1978 will have spent nearly two decades bumping up against a gray ceiling of boomers in senior decision-making jobs. But that will end. Janet Reid, managing partner at Global Lead, a consulting firm that advises companies like PepsiCo and Procter & Gamble, says, "In 2019, Gen X will finally be in charge. And they will make some big changes."

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898086,00.htmlWhen GenX Runs The Show May 14, 2009 - TIME

"Paying your dues, moving up slowly and getting the corner office that's going away. In 10 years, it will be gone," says Bruce Tulgan, head of the consulting firm Rainmaker Thinking, based in New Haven, Conn., and author of a new book about managing Gen Y calledNot Everyone Gets a Trophy.

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898086,00.html #ixzz1aCFDrkIJ

U.S. Department of Labor predicts that todays learners will have 8 - 10 jobsby age 38!

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17By 2019, Generation X that relatively small cohort born from 1965 to 1978 will have spent nearly two decades bumping up against a gray ceiling of boomers in senior decision-making jobs. But that will end. Janet Reid, managing partner at Global Lead, a consulting firm that advises companies like PepsiCo and Procter & Gamble, says, "In 2019, Gen X will finally be in charge. And they will make some big changes."

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898086,00.htmlWhen GenX Runs The Show May 14, 2009 - TIME

"Paying your dues, moving up slowly and getting the corner office that's going away. In 10 years, it will be gone," says Bruce Tulgan, head of the consulting firm Rainmaker Thinking, based in New Haven, Conn., and author of a new book about managing Gen Y calledNot Everyone Gets a Trophy.

Read more:http://www.time.com/time/specials/packages/article/0,28804,1898024_1898023_1898086,00.html #ixzz1aCFDrkIJ

18Changes driven by technologywill create new careers in every discipline!

STEAM oriented curriculum and the approach to cross discipline and project based learning is becoming more and more critical to the success of todays learners

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