Dr Wendy Luhabe – Thought Leader Speaker

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Dr Wendy Luhabe - Thought Leader Speaker
Dr Wendy Luhabe - Thought Leader Speaker

Dr Wendy Luhabe – Thought Leader Speaker

Dr Wendy Luhabe – Thought Leader Speaker is a pioneer in the Economic Empowerment of Women with her revolutionary ideas which enabled South African Women to become Investors for the first time in the mid ‘90s, after South Africa became a democracy. Wendy is now available through Speakers Inc.

She has Chaired and served on a number of diverse Boards in South Africa and overseas over the past 20 years, including becoming the founding Chair of South Africa’s International Marketing Council founded by President Mbeki more than 10 years ago.

Dr Wendy Luhabe – Thought Leader Speaker

She is an Economic Activist, a champion for Social Entrepreneurship, a Mentor for younger generations and a recipient of numerous Awards and honors.

She is a recipient of three Honorary Doctorates for her work with Women, is a former Chancellor of the University of Johannesburg and was awarded the Lieutenant of the Victorian Order (LVO) by the British Royal Family in 2014.

She is a Thought Leader, an Author, an accomplished business woman. She is passionate about leadership development in Africa and inter-generational dialogue to find new solutions to Africa’s chronic problems.

Dr Wendy Luhabe – Thought Leader Speaker

Books:

Defining Moments

Black professionals in business have become an important grouping in South African society. But this is a relatively recent development. Defining Moments presents the stories of three decades of black executives, drawing on significant aspects of management theory and practice in the context of the changing socio-economic conditions that prevailed in each decade.

 

The first generation of black professionals who braved the corporate world in the 1970s was handicapped by Bantu Education and apartheid legislation, but they were imbued with a vigorous culture of debate born of the struggle.

During the 1980s they increased in numbers and included black females with qualifications in commerce and finance. The 1990’s generation was supported by changes in the political landscape in South Africa which gave birth to the country’s new democracy and universally admired Constitution.

This book offers the experiences and attitudes of black executives of the past three decades to future generations and invites professionals to use this book as a tool to create a better understanding and bridge the gap between cultures.

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