Joshua Karras is a leader wearing many hats. As the Executive Manager with the United Nations Association of Australia NSW Division, his work pushes forward the UN’s 17 Global Goals.
Suzi founded the company Think Inc. to bring creative intellectual thought to the forefront of the live experience.
Local indigenous business-woman, Julie Okely, of Dilkara, is set to face 30 of Australia’s top CEOs and business leaders, at the 2021 Global Sister Pitch.
Mehak is a Capacity Building Coordinator with a national non-profit that backs youth-led movements and campaigns and also runs her own business, Unconventional Learning.
Yemi Penn is a fearless business woman and thought leader on creating your own memo, meaning ‘she’ gets to write the script of her life and she encourages others to do the same.
Chun-Yin San is not your average strategy and design consultant. Alongside his role at ThinkPlace, he is the head of TEDxCanberra.
Ashjayeen is an 18-year-old Gen Z powerhouse from Melbourne who led a campaign for a seat on the AGL Energy board.
Lawyer, public speaker and advocate, Mannie is a trailblazer. Also, recently named a finalist for Thought Leader of the Year by Lawyers Weekly Women in Law Awards.
Dr. Dinesh was the Queensland Australian of the Year for 2021 and an immensely influential figure in Australia.
A guest post from Niccii Kugler, founder of ethical and sustainable online marketplace Nash + Banks.
In this interview, Ross Wetherbee, Talent & Inclusion Leader at TAL, shares how he and his organisation are addressing diversity and inclusion with staff and stakeholders.
Joan Westenberg, the founder of agency and creative capital fund Studio Self, is a transgender woman, and developed transgenderinclusion.com, an open source trans inclusion policy, which is now used by hundreds of technology companies and venture capital funds globally.
Local entrepreneur, Shanya Suppasiritad, intends to address the issues of misinformation in the sustainable fashion industry by making it easier for consumers to simply buy less.
A guest post from Joan Dellavalle, owner of Ebony and Ivory. – “You know that it is possible for anyone, everyone, including a small business such as mine, to make a difference when you have the same young people return to your programs – confident and comfortable in themselves – to teach others about acceptance.”
Five years ago, Cherie Johnson started her business, Speaking in Colour, to enable and improve education around Aboriginal perspectives. After several successful years of business growth, the pandemic led to a significant business downturn, and Cherie had to start again.