I was struck by the story of Robert Chapman, CEO of Barry-Wehmiller, standing in front of 1,000 other CEOs and saying, "You are the cause of the health care crisis."
Has this connection always been there, or has there been an evolution in workplace culture that got us to this point?
You reference professor Nuria Chinchilla [of IESE Business School], who describes this as social pollution. What does that mean?
You draw that out in the book: a focus on corporate sustainability that ignores social damages.
Why is this normal?
You talk about a number of barriers to moving, and one of those is individual psychology. What is that psychological dynamic?
You make clear that yoga classes and nap rooms won't fix this. What are some of ways this culture might change?
On what grounds?
If you meet with executives, can you make a competitive strategy argument to not treat employees this way?
Is that effective?
Did you change your mind about anything when working on the book?