In my last blog post I discussed how driving change in an organization requires much more than just good faith, and how if we wish people to really start choosing…
Are you managing or working for a company that has been established in the 1970s? Congratulations – you have 92 % percent chance of surviving the next five years! How about you whose company has been founded between years 2000 – 2009? Well.. you still got 63 % chance of making it.
Failure is a word that fits uneasily to management vocabulary. Admitting failure even less so. We have been taught to pursue and celebrate only success so what is all this talk about learning to fail fast and fail smart?
Digital transformation and disruptive technologies are changing the way companies are thinking about innovation. As innovation has stepped out of the confines of the R&D department and everyone is expected…
In digital age, innovation has rapidly become understood as one of the critical business processes. Try and find a company vision, mission statement or strategy on a page –document without it having word “innovation” on it and you would probably fail.
As part of natural evolution of the economy, we see new business emerging and old ones fading away. Digitalization has spiced up the process with speed and as new businesses are emerging and dying faster than ever, the average lifespan of an enterprise has dramatically shortened..
It is everywhere, the buzzword disruption. We have come to acknowledge and accept that the digital world order is changing everything from business to social environments, from machine to human interaction. It is highly likely that..