Future Crunch does Tassie

Recent breakthroughs in science and technology are creating a world that is more peaceful, transparent and abundant. The changes are exponential in nature, but because of our evolutionary hard-wiring most of our predictions about the future are linear, and focus overwhelmingly on negative trends rather than positive ones.

Tane Hunter and Angus Hervey, Future Crunch’s founders, are going to be talking about recent advances in neuroscience, connectivity, manufacturing, nanotechnology, renewable energy and biotechnology. They’ll be pulling together, sifting through and identifying mind-blowing facts about the world of tomorrow, and communicating them in a way that’s entertaining, fun and friendly.

If you’re interested in a fresh and intelligent perspective on the future, then come and join us at Tasman Quartermasters at 3pm on Saturday the 11th of September.  This is an opportunity for people to connect, talk and be inspired to make the world a better place through science and technology.


Tickets are limited, so get in quickly if you want to be part of the audience! We’ll be continuing the conversation afterwards with complimentary canapés and a cash bar for libations.

Speaker Bios:

Dr Angus Hervey

Angus is an economist, technology enthusiast and social innovation expert. He is the founder of Canopy, a technology services company for environmental organisations, and the community manager for Random Hacks of Kindness, one of Australia’s leading civic hackathons. He holds a PhD in Government from the London School of Economics, and is the former manager of Global Policy, one of the world’s leading international policy journals.

Tane Hunter

Tane is an expert in bioinformatics and genomics, and is currently working in the Statistics Department at the University of Melbourne on early detection tests for ovarian cancer and identifying genes that cause breast cancer. He is a former sommelier, US national mountain bike champion and an avid sailor, having sailed the coasts of Mexico, Central and South America, and across the South Pacific to New Zealand. He holds a Masters in Bioinformatics from the University of Melbourne.