If you find information about EMC and keep coming back to it, asking yourself over and over whether this is the programme for you, then it is.
EMC is not a quick-fix programme but it teaches you how to pay attention to the conscious and unconscious dynamics of human behaviour.
Be prepared to meet someone very important. Yourself.
"The Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) consisting of Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, and the United Arab Emirates represents some of the fastest-growing economies in the world", writes Katy Montgomery, INSEAD Associate Dean of Degree Programmes.
I have learnt that my sensitivity is a gift, and I can use myself as an instrument of change and compass to understand and feel what is taking place in an environment beyond the written and visible facts.
The combination of asynchronous and synchronous learning methods is exciting, challenging and enriching.
The EMC helps you understand the multidimensional complexity of organisations, and develop a deeper understanding and new ways or eyes to see things with a more human aspect.
The tools that we are learning are of a great help to any CEO, board member, middle manager and for any person who is keen to understand people better and make this world slightly better.
INSEAD’s Executive Master in Change (EMC) programme takes participants on a deep dive into the hidden drivers of human behaviour to help them become more successful change leaders. We spoke to Programme Director Saskia de Maat to find out more.
After nearly two years, navigating a global pandemic and becoming a mother for the first time, I graduated as part of the Executive Master in Change (EMC) Class of 2022 in Singapore. It was such an honour to be chosen to deliver a speech on behalf of the graduating class. There were many moments I was not too sure whether I would be able to reach that finish line of graduation, especially given the many challenges faced as a mum of a newborn.