Nancy Hauge

Chief Human Resources Officer, Automation Anywhere

Nancy oversees all of the "people" functions worldwide, including talent acquisition, communication, total rewards, learning and development, and employee engagement. She brings more than 30 years of experience in senior leadership and management consulting roles. Prior to joining Automation Anywhere, she was the chief people officer at HotChalk where she was responsible for all people functions, legal and facilities. Before that, Nancy served as the VP of global human resources and facilities at Silicon Image through its acquisition in 2015, and as SVP of human resources for K12 Inc. through their 2007 IPO. She also has executive experience at Ruckus Network, Noah’s New York Bagels, Gymboree Corporation and Sun Microsystems. Nancy is the founder of the international consulting firm 2nd & Nun Street Group, which focuses on rapidly growing start-ups or established companies undergoing great change. She has served on the Board of Regents for Holy Names College and the Board of Advisors to The Cameron School of Business at The University of North Carolina, Wilmington.

Upcoming Conference Sessions Featuring Nancy Hauge

Conference

Reimagining HR In A Bot Economy

Artificial Intelligence is here and yes, it’s successfully aiming for your job.  Learn more about how this new disruptive technology is changing the face of corporate American and remaking HR departments at a remarkably brisk pace.  As humans, we can’t compete with the speed and intelligence of A.I. but we do have specific skills that will always set us apart and further define our value in a world of automated intelligence.

We’ll take a look at the influence AI is already creating in corporate life, how it’s changing our culture, and what to expect in the next 2 years.  Human Resources may go the way of bots but learn what HR executives will need to stay relevant as we transition to our future roles not so far away.

You will learn:

How AI is changing the workforce
The skills HR will need to remain relevant
How to best transition into the age of robotics

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