Dr Leslie Cannold is an expert on mindful and inspiring leadership, corporate social responsibility, gender and social media,
Leslie is a regular on ABC TV’s Moral Compass with Geraldine Doogue and does the ethics round as part of the ABC Radio Central West Mornings' team. Leslie sits on a variety of health & ethics boards and committees and is the recipient of numerous awards and notices for her contributions to public life.
Leslie’s positive contributions to public life have been acknowledged through awards for Australian Humanist of the Year, an EVA award for gender-sensitive reporting and multiple notices as one of Australia’s most influential public intellectuals and women.
Leslie’s third book, The Book of Rachael, is a fictional meditation on gender and justice in the ancient world. In a second-printing in Oz, it debuted in the US & UK in 2013 and 2014. She is currently working on a new non-fiction project and her second novel at the Abbottsford Convent.
An Adjunct Associate Professor at the Department of International Business and Asian Studies at Griffith University’s and Senior Lecturer at the Gender, Leadership and Social Sustainability Research Unit at Monash University, Leslie is also Founding Faculty at the Melbourne School of Life.
A fitness enthusiast, Leslie is the Communications Director at Functional Fitness Solutions and COO of the Aged Care division.
Leslie offers professional, inspirational and affordable Keynotes, Panel Presentation Services and Workshops.
12 Sep 2015 - 16 Sep 2015: Australian Medical Students' Association National Leadership Development Program
The Book of Rachael What if the man you loved betrayed your brother? Two thousand years ago, as a charismatic young preacher from Nazareth was gathering followers among the people of Galilee, his sister swept floors and dreamed of learning to read.
What, No Baby? takes us on journey into the lives of contemporary women who plan to have it all - marriage, motherhood and work - yet have been derailed by reluctant men, insatiably demanding jobs and ever-climbing expectations of what it takes to be a "good" mother.