As a manager, I always felt incredible pressure to innovate. Yet it was hard to know how to go about it. There were plenty of books about high flying companies, but those same organizations seemed to out
× Years ago, boards and management teams could be comfortable that a company’s business model would endure for 30 years or more. Today, technology is disrupting business models every day, and business
When we talk about innovation, we often discuss companies such Google, Tesla, Uber and Amazon – awe-inspiring firms in turbulent, hi-tech industries that have really invented and built something new. there
Business model innovation is a wonderful thing. At its simplest, it demands neither new technologies nor the creation of brand-new markets: It’s about delivering existing products that are produced by
We are witnessing the beginning of a proximity onslaught. Emerging technologies and new business models enabling companies to produce and provide products and services ever closer to the moment of demand.
When Facebook acquired the messaging service WhatsApp for $19 billion in the spring of 2014, the question on everyone’s mind was, does the service really merit a valuation of almost 20 times projected
Technology doesn’t transform markets, business models do. When humanity encounters a shiny new technology and senses its potential, we usually glibly assume that the world will instantaneously jump aboard