Case Study: King & Wood Mallesons

How a law firm broke down silos and increased leadership capacity

King & Wood Mallesons (KWM) is a top-tier international law firm established in 1993, renowned for its client focus and world-class capability. With over 2000 lawyers in 30 global locations across China, Hong Kong SAR China, Japan, Singapore, Australia, Europe, the United States and the Middle East, it combines Western and Eastern perspectives to deliver incisive counsel.

KWM follows its principles of Quality, Empathy, Generosity, Clarity, Creativity, Dynamism, Trust, and Betterment with a simple purpose – to use their mastery of the law for the lasting prosperity of their clients, people and communities.

KWM has cross-regional and multi-disciplinary global teams who support clients in a virtual environment through their growing number of international cloud offices, incorporating deep local knowledge across a broad range of markets with a unique international platform and fusion of perspectives.

Challenge


King and Wood Mallesons are dedicated to their vision of being ‘a great place to work and grow.’ To that end, the organisation wanted to break down silos to enable greater efficiency, effectiveness and ideas sharing. In addition they were focused on the continuous development of leadership capabilities within their shared services teams to increase employee impact and the ability to implement new ways of working.

In this case study you will learn how MindNavigator created a solution to:

  • Brought together participants to work individually and together using a combination of online psychology-based self-enquiry, human-centred group discussions and application of individual practices within the flow of everyday activities.



MindNavigator presents another way to how we learn with colleagues and as individuals with the mix of technology, discussion, and practical application. The approach brings greater awareness to development and learning, challenges how we think and enables further exploration and personal growth.

- Rebecca Perry