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Is human difference the catalyst for co-creation and success in Education?

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Education is a passport for a successful future in a digital world, equipping the next generation for the workplace and enabling them to exploit the opportunities a digital world affords. With heightened awareness of diversity, equality and inclusion, co-creation between education and the workplace is now the foundation on which a digital economy is built, where we accept difference, but not indifference, in creating opportunities for the next generation. In this session, our expert panel will debate the challenges and opportunities around driving an inclusive, forward-thinking education strategy for the digital age.

Steve Caunter
Jonathan Fogg
Mike Halliday
Sarah Kaiser
Ash Merchant

Publicada em: Tecnologia
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Is human difference the catalyst for co-creation and success in Education?

  1. 1. Human Centric Innovation Co-creation for Success © 2018 FUJITSU Fujitsu Forum 2018 #fujitsuforum
  2. 2. 1 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The Animal School Based on the fable by George Reavis © 2018 FUJITSU
  3. 3. 2 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU Once upon a time, the animals decided they must do something to meet the problems of a ‘New World’, so they organised a school. They adopted a curriculum consisting of running, climbing, swimming and flying. To make it easier, all the animals took all the subjects. © 2018 FUJITSU
  4. 4. 3 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The duck was excellent in swimming. In fact, better than his instructor. But he made only passing grades in running and flying and was very poor in climbing, so he was dropped from swimming in order to practice climbing. This was kept up until his webbed feet were badly worn and he was only average in swimming. But average was acceptable in school, so nobody worried about that, except the duck. © 2018 FUJITSU
  5. 5. 4 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The eagle was a problem child and was disciplined severely. In the climbing class, he beat all the others to the top of the tree but insisted on using his own way to get there, which was against the rules. He always had to stay after school to write ‘cheating is wrong’, 500 times. This kept him from soaring, but school work came first. © 2018 FUJITSU
  6. 6. 5 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The bear failed at school because they said he was lazy, especially in winter. His best time was summer, but school wasn’t open then. © 2018 FUJITSU
  7. 7. 6 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The zebra played truant because the ponies made fun of his stripes. This made him sad. © 2018 FUJITSU
  8. 8. 7 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The kangaroo started at the top of the running class. But became discouraged when he was told to run on all four legs, the way the rest of his classmates did. © 2018 FUJITSU
  9. 9. 8 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The fish quit school because he was bored. To him all four subjects were the same. But nobody understood that, because no one had ever seen a fish. © 2018 FUJITSU
  10. 10. 9 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The squirrel was excellent in climbing but his flying teacher made him start from the ground up instead of the treetop down. He also developed sore legs from practising take-offs and then started getting Cs in climbing and Ds in running. © 2018 FUJITSU
  11. 11. 10 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The bee was the biggest problem of all, so the teacher sent her to the doctor for testing. The doctor said her wings were too small for flying and in the wrong place. The bee never saw the doctor’s report so just flew away. Do you know a bee or two? © 2018 FUJITSU
  12. 12. 11 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The duck is a child who does well in Maths but fails in English and is given tutorials in English, while his classmates do Maths. He loses his edge in Maths and only does passably well in English. © 2018 FUJITSU
  13. 13. 12 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU© 2018 FUJITSU The eagle is the child who is labelled a trouble-maker because they have their own way of doing things While he is not doing anything ‘wrong’ his non-conforming is perceived as troublemaking, for which he is punished.
  14. 14. 13 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU© 2018 FUJITSU Who doesn’t recognise the bear? The child who is great out of school thrives in extra-curricular but just goes flat in academics.
  15. 15. 14 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU© 2018 FUJITSU The zebra is a self-conscious child who’s failure in school, few realise, is due to a sense of social inadequacy.
  16. 16. 15 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU© 2018 FUJITSU The kangaroo is one who, instead of persevering, gives up and becomes that discouraged child Whose future disappears because he was not appreciated.
  17. 17. 16 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The fish is the child who really requires a special education and cannot shine in a regular class environment. © 2018 FUJITSU
  18. 18. 17 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU The squirrel, unlike the duck who ‘manages’ to become a failure. © 2018 FUJITSU
  19. 19. 18 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU© 2018 FUJITSU The bee is the child who society brands as a square peg in a round hole. Yet against all odds, with the backing of her parents and school, has enough self-motivation to do well even though everyone thought they couldn’t.
  20. 20. 19 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU We know every child is a unique blend of talents, personality and ingredients. Nowhere else to be found. © 2018 FUJITSU
  21. 21. 20 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU Some children are skilled intellectually, others are blessed emotionally and many are born with creative ingenuity. We should always be learning, and adapting to their needs. Each child possesses an exclusive collection of gifts. © 2018 FUJITSU
  22. 22. 21 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU Each and every child is as unique as their fingerprints, a sparkling diamond of beauty. If you build on their strengths, their weaknesses become irrelevant. The End. © 2018 FUJITSU
  23. 23. 22 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU Is human difference the catalyst for co-creation and success in Education? Ash Merchant Director of Education Fujitsu UK @AshMerchant1
  24. 24. 23 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU Education is truly a passport to the future in a digital world Much is said about the role of education in equipping the next generation for the workplace, and enabling them to take advantage of the opportunities a digital world affords. And in the 21st Century, where there is heightened awareness of diversity, equality and inclusion, education and the workplace need to support everyone in accessing and benefiting from the digital economy. Games Developer Scientist Doctor EngineerTeacher Astronaut Actor
  25. 25. 24 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU What is diversity and inclusion? It’s all of the things that make us who we are: the rich mix of visible and non-visible differences that exist and need to be recognised as contributing to the world we live in. In a digital economy there has never been a better time for us to teach young people that within diversity there is beauty and there is opportunity.“ ”
  26. 26. 25 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU Inclusive education leads to inclusive employment We need to support everyone in accessing and benefiting from the digital economy. Become aware of unconscious assumptions and behaviours that may influence our interactions Minimise the challenges to derive maximum benefits from diversity. Diversity and inclusion increase the richness of ideas, creative power, problem solving ability and respect for others.“ ”
  27. 27. 26 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU If we achieve this We create a climate in which all individuals feel personally safe, listened to, valued, treated fairly and with respect. In a digital economy every single thing becomes accessible to every single person. “ ”
  28. 28. © 2018 FUJITSU Our Speakers Jonathan Fogg Head of ICT & Computing, New College Worcester Steve Caunter Assistant Principal Hi-Tech & Digital, South Devon College Mike Halliday Business Relations Manager for UTCs Sarah Kaiser Diversity and Inclusion lead EMEIA, Fujitsu
  29. 29. 28 New College Worcester Jonathan Fogg Head of Department
  30. 30. 29 Perspective
  31. 31. 30 Change
  32. 32. 31 Challenge
  33. 33. 32 Opportunity
  34. 34. 34 © 2018 FUJITSU South Devon College Steve Caunter Assistant Principal South Devon College The Key to Empowering Human Difference in a Digital Economy
  35. 35. 35 © 2018 FUJITSU South Devon College  South Devon College is located in Torbay, Devon  Delivers outstanding teaching and learning to the semi-rural community which includes Torbay, Teignbridge, South Hams and the wider Devon-area  Courses are available for 14 year olds upwards  Broad range of further education, apprenticeships, higher education and short courses  Key aim to meet the needs of the local community and employers  Campuses in Paignton, Newton Abbot and at Noss on the River Dart  The exceptional environment and state-of-the-art facilities include brand new, award winning Energy Centre and a dedicated University Centre ‘Inspiring our community through learning for all’
  36. 36. 36 © 2018 FUJITSU Skills Gap What will it mean for you?
  37. 37. 37 © 2018 FUJITSU What will it mean for you? Determining Digital Skills Categories Essential Digitals Skills that everyone needs to participate in a digital landscape General Digitals Skills that are required for all job skills Advanced & Specialist Digital Skills required for specialist roles Strategic Leadership Understanding and meeting digital skills needs within an organisation Level of Skills
  38. 38. 38 © 2018 FUJITSU What will it mean for you? Influencing Diversity & Inclusion Diversity Everyone is individual and different Equality Equal access to opportunities Inclusion A sense of belonging, respected and valued Inclusion
  39. 39. 39 © 2018 FUJITSU Opportunity
  40. 40. 40 © 2018 FUJITSU Hi-Tech & Digital Centre
  41. 41. 41 © 2018 FUJITSU Fujitsu Innovation Hub
  42. 42. 42 © 2018 FUJITSU
  43. 43. 43 © 2018 FUJITSU http://www.brookgraham.com/whatwedo/iceberg.aspx
  44. 44. 44 © 2018 FUJITSU Inspirational
  45. 45. 45 © 2018 FUJITSU Thank you stevecaunter@southdevon.ac.uk Twitter; @stevecaunter1 Twitter; @sdcollege
  46. 46. 46 Mike Halliday Business Relations Manager, UTC Reading, UTC Swindon, UTC Heathrow Co-founder, UTC Cyber Group Creator, UTC Pipeline Programme Challenges Positive destinations Readiness for work (Neuro)diversity UTC CYBER GROUP Talent Pipeline
  47. 47. 47 15 cyber businesses, led by Fujitsu 100 technical workshops 500 students every year into industry Teacher training Neurodiversity is a strength15 UTCs across England
  48. 48. 48 15 cyber businesses, led by Fujitsu 100 technical workshops 500 students every year into industry Teacher training Neurodiversity is a strength 15 UTCs across England
  49. 49. 51 Results Thomas, 3rd year degree apprentice, Fujitsu DNS Ryan, 1st year degree apprentice, Fujitsu DNS Thomas, 1st year degree apprentice, Fujitsu DNS Global leaderboard James, Aspberger’s Syndrome • Non-communicative • Completed apprenticeship training in 3 months • Saved £170K in SW build in Year 1
  50. 50. 52 Sarah Kaiser Diversity and Inclusion lead EMEIA, Fujitsu
  51. 51. 53 Unclassified © 2018 FUJITSU 16% of the working age population has a disability 83% of people with a disability acquire their disability while in work 100 People begin losing their sight everyday Hearing loss affects 10 million people Less than 10% of disabled people use wheelchairs Over halfof workplaces are missing out on disabled talent Unlocking disabled talent
  52. 52. 54 © 2018 FUJITSU Graduate Recruitment
  53. 53. 55 © 2018 FUJITSU Employees receive accessible equipment Centrally stored and transferred to new line managers Employee retention increased Roles matched to abilities Disability and Adjustment Passport Disability and Adjustment Passport
  54. 54. 56 © 2018 FUJITSU BuddyConnect Around 700,000 people in the UK are on the autism spectrum. More than one in every hundred people. Yet only 16% of autistic adults in the UK are in full-time paid employment and only 32% are in some kind of paid work*. As well as linking all Fujitsu employees with an at-work buddy, the app we designed, called BuddyConnect, includes a number of other support features. The key to BuddyConnect is a colour-coded wellbeing tracker allowing users to record how they’re feeling: green for great, amber for not-so-great and red for when you’re, as Paul put it, “having a bit of a meltdown.” *The National Autistic Society.
  55. 55. 57 © 2018 FUJITSU Real Impact and Value Recruitment Representation Realisation Retention Reputation 4.2% New starters share a disability 57% increase 2015 - 2016 20% of graduates with a disability 500% increase 2015 - 2017 6% of employees declared a disability 100% increase 2015 - 2017 282 Employees own a Disability Passport 293% increase 2015 - 2017 x57during Graduate recruitment 300% increase 2014/15 - 2015/16 Global Corporate Challenge Mel Devine from ‘The Need for SEED’ team won 75% with a disability 66% without a disability intend to stay at Fujitsu for a long time +2pts Enablement scores for people with disabilities SEEDNamed one of the TOP 10 Disability Networks Global Diversity List Disability Confident Leader status for DWP Awarded the Disability-smart Awards ‘Silver Disability Standard’ ‘Disabled Network of the Year’ and ‘ICT Category’ 2016 Reasonable adjustment requests
  56. 56. 58 © 2018 FUJITSU Ash Merchant Director of Education UK & I
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