Anne-Maree McInerney (formerly Huxley) is a modern-day alchemist drawing on a diverse background in business, marketing & PR, media, international events, sustainability and the NFP sector to inspire a new generation of leaders and change agents. Areas of speciality include Disruptive Speakers. Anne-Maree inspires change and gives hope, seeding innovation and systems change – transforming our world by addressing some of the greatest economic, environmental and social challenges of our time.
Yvonne Adele has been described as inspiring, interactive, vibrant, thought-provoking, well-researched, experienced, memorable, flexible, friendly and ‘a breath of fresh air’. A Microsoft graduate with a couple of decades of corporate experience, Yvonne created the Ms Megabyte brand/persona in the mid 90ʹs. Areas of speciality include Disruptive Speakers. This led to a national media profile and best-selling book (Conquer Your Computer). Ms Megabyte was also the author of Australia’s PCs for Dummies, and a Telstra Business Women’s Awards Finalist.
Advising major international companies, Kristina Dryza travels the world gaining insight into emerging social, cultural and consumer trends to create new corporate strategies, products, services and experiences. Areas of speciality include Disruptive Speakers. The Australian Financial Review described Dryza as “…one of the five leading futurists in the world” and she was recently listed as one of the world’s top female futurists.
Larry Quick is a strategist with significant global experience in both the corporate and civic sectors. He is the co-author of "Disrupted: Strategy for Exponential Change", the original developer of the Strategy in Action framework and the founder of Resilient Futures. Areas of speciality include Disruptive Speakers.
For over twenty years Larry has researched the areas of disruption and resilience while helping organisations get on the front-foot in leveraging disruption – in all its forms. In his view disruption promises significant strategic opportunity and must be approached as a tailwind and not a headwind.