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Roger is a former HSBC Chief Economist and winner of the Wolfson Prize for his study on how a country would leave the Euro. In his book The Trouble With Europe he considers how to make Brexit a success and how to reform the EU. Speaking without hyperbole, Roger weighs up the arguments for ‘hard’ and ‘soft’ outcomes, explores how trading relationships might work and considers the concerns of key industries and the implications for Scotland.

Since he first appeared on our screens in Castaway, Ben has rowed an ocean with James Cracknell, lived in Scott’s hut and joined Prince William in Botswana. He has also driven in Peru with a tense Hugh Dennis. The self-styled Accidental Adventurer has one big ambition remaining – to swim the Atlantic.

The last band to play at the old Wembley Stadium, the Bootlegs recreate the Fab Four’s hits from 63–70 with all the costume changes and backchat in between. Originally formed for a West End show, they are the most successful Beatles tribute act in the world.

Mel is Microsoft’s former Digital Evangelist, responsible for the software giant’s on-line ad services plus their use of social media. He is the co-author of the book Pioneers of Digital in which he speaks to some of the biggest names in online with lessons from Apple, Google, and the 2008 Obama campaign. Mel is passionate about the power of online as a key part of a brand and how company strategy must be flexible in this fast-changing environment.

Graham started work on anti-virus software 25 years ago, long before the term cybersecurity was coined. In a gripping presentation he describes the damage caused by targeted attacks - from theft of data and IP to loss of reputation. He reveals the real-world, everyday nature of many attacks, from ransomware to spear-phishing emails and the often quite mundane ways in which companies, even the likes of Google and Facebook, have lost millions through security gaps that are as likely to be human as technical.

An expert in brand and marketing, Scott is also a vital commentator on the tech industry and the part it plays in our lives. In his book The Four he examines how the biggest tech companies in the world have focused on basic human needs and, by design and by accident, exploited them for huge commercial gain. He considers the important lessons from the evolution of these companies, what new and competing businesses need to know about operating alongside them, and whether they in turn stand to be disrupted by unpredictable forces from new startups to regulation and policy.

A first-hand witness to many of the latest innovations and the creative thinkers behind them, Sophie is a practiced translator between academia, technologists, corporates and governments. Rather than providing answers, she challenges organisations to question themselves and reassess their core business. If cheap satellite technology allows you to watch your competitors’ supply chain from space, how will that affect what you do? What questions can you now ask, using these new technologies? Today your competition doesn’t look like you, and Sophie helps to uncover where the new threats and opportunities lie.

Former ITV Economics Editor, Noreena is a leading economist and international bestselling author. Her work focuses on the socioeconomic implications of artificial intelligence, the lack of trust and existential threat felt by ‘Generation K’ and its connection to populism. With a track record of predicting national and global trends, Noreena has a profound understanding of the geopolitical and economic climate, examining the effects of the rise of populism on globalisation and business.

Having worked on diverse projects including interactive TV for the BBC, games for PlayStation, events for the Royal Opera House, and with companies including Camelot, Google and Procter and Gamble, Anthony has a unique view on technological disruption in a variety of industries. However he advises caution in assuming all problems can be solved with data and technology and provides a pragmatic look at how things might change.

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