“We need to start thinking about how we are going to have a world that’s more like the world we live in today.”—Mike Vrabel, Lego Chief Executive”The Lego vision is a vision for a world in which we all have access to the same experiences, and a world where we all feel at home.”—CEO Mike Vrabinet, on the vision of a shared Lego futureFor most people, this might seem like a bold and ambitious statement, especially since the company already has a dedicated fanbase of millions worldwide.
But Lego has a long and successful history of making technology accessible to all.
In fact, the company was founded by two Jewish brothers in 1937, the first in England and the second in Germany.
Legos were first created for children, and in the decades that followed, they became the dominant toy of the 20th century.
Lego was even featured on a television show, “The Lego Movie,” which featured the Lego Movie characters and the Lego set as their main vehicles.
As the world becomes more connected, Lego is committed to working with the people who need the most help, and it’s the job of Lego to continue building the world with the latest technologies.
When we talk about the future of the Lego brand, we’re not talking about an end-of-the-world scenario.
Instead, we are talking about a time when Lego is working on how we use and connect with the Lego experience.
Legos are used in everything from airplanes to the latest mobile phones, from toys to homes.
The company has been making these devices since the 1960s, and since then, they’ve evolved to include an incredible array of sensors and other computing tools.
Lego also has a rich history of serving as an important foundation for building the future.
In 2016, Lego announced its 100th anniversary, and today, we continue to celebrate the company’s legacy by creating the 100 Lego Ideas initiative.
Our goal is to bring together some of the world’s most talented people, and create a series of stories that tell the story of the origins of the most important building tool in our lives.
These stories will be shared on the 100th Lego Ideas, and we’re excited to see what you’ll come up with!
If you’re interested in learning more about how to create a Lego Ideas story, we invite you to visit our 100 Lego Stories page and sign up for a free account.
The first 100 stories will also be made available for you to read on-demand, so you can see how the world responds to your creations.
To get started, you can start by clicking here.