“More relevant, more human.”

On Thursday, May 11, at the Metropolitan Design Center in the city of Buenos Aires, Argentina, an event took place that brought together more than 700 professionals, especially from the Human Resources area, where experiences were lived simultaneously, allowing to offer a wide range of content and formats. The Mercer Journey #35, “More relevant, more human”, a 360º event that brought the view of experts in economics, global talent issues and trends; as well as different challenges to lead in the “tech” era, manage talent by skills and build an employer brand.

Maria Beunza Mijimolle, CEO of Human AI participated along with Melania Ottaviano, commercial agent in the country.

“Being in a space where they talk about the most innovative in the field of talent development, in an event of this nature, with more than 700 participants and also with a company of enormous trajectory as Mercer Latin America, is already a fantastic alliance for us,” says Maria.

Among the panels, they had the opportunity to listen to Ivana Thornton, Mercer’s talent expert. They participated in different talks on HR trends, in which issues related to socio-emotional competencies, work and personal wellbeing, risk prevention and professional development were very relevant.

Human AI was present in the Patio Tech, a technological space with different start-ups and platforms with innovative proposals and applications.

Melania tells us that it was “a space where we could share, through the tutorial, a quick overview of the usefulness, why and what Human AI is for. Through a QR code, interested users, most of them from HR and recognized agencies in Argentina, could access a test. We had the opportunity to enter into dialogue with potential clients and strategic allies”.

Both had the opportunity to show the application to Cecilia Inés Giordano, CEO of Mercer Latin America, and Diana Mondino, renowned economist in Argentina. Several entities, renowned companies and organizations from different sectors, were interested in the ease of being able to work without tests and questionnaires.

“There is the possibility of doing things better, of doing them much faster, of adapting more to people, of personalizing more the professional development, the career, the needs and concerns of each one.” “People are eager to use new solutions that allow them to move forward. Of course, in Latin America there is this concern. We have had many meetings with the education sector, with ministers, with consulting firms, with sports clubs… everywhere there is this concern for developing competencies, soft skills and not just cognitive skills,” says María.