An Invitation - The Henley MBA - Dr Kevin Money (Cape Town)
An Invitation to a talk with Dr Kevin Money – Cape Town
Venue: Protected content Cape Manor Hotel, 1 Marais Road, Sea Point, Cape Town
Date: Protected content 19th September Protected content
Time: Protected content – 19h00
Fee: Protected content - Drinks and snacks will be served.
Please forward this invitation to your colleagues and friends. RSVP to Vivien at Protected content e–mail Protected content if you would like to attend.
Putting Positive Psychology to Work
Dr Kevin Money – An expert in reputation and responsibility
Areas of expertise
Kevin is at the leading edge of management thinking on reputation, relationships and governance. He is the Director of the John Madejski Centre for Reputation. Kevin
teaches on the MBA programme and is also a mentor and tutor on Henley’s Advanced Management Programme.
In addition to his core expertise in reputation and responsibility, he also specialises in team building, executive coaching and mentoring. He has worked with many private sector companies including Shell, Unilever and BSkyB. Kevin is a chartered psychologist, a member of the British Society of Clinical Hypnosis and a licensed NLP practitioner. He is also a Fellow of the Sunningdale Institute.
Kevin is currently engaged in research into a range of topics, including corporate responsibility in stakeholder relationships, embedding corporate responsibility in organisations and the reputation and commitment of corporate funders to charities, Positive Psychology and a research project in Neuroscience. He also supervises a number of PhD students.
Kevin is a regular conference speaker and contributor to specialist journals. He is particularly well placed to comment on corporate social responsibility and reputation. Kevin will address the audience and explore how advances in positive psychology can be applied to business and share his latest research in the domain and invite you to take part in future research efforts.
For many years most effort in psychology has focused on understanding and helping individuals with clinical disorders and communities that have dysfunction. In short, psychologists have set out to study what can go wrong with communities and individuals with the hope of putting it right. While this is a noble and valuable pursuit, less time has been spent understanding how communities and individuals achieve success. Positive psychology sets out to redress this balance and understand the factors that lead to success and flourishing of communities and individuals.
Henley Business School
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