While the internet still continues to drive economic growth and disrupt certain industries, we’re on the verge of the next wave.
Organizations need to ensure the competitiveness of current business models (explore) while simultaneously preparing for the future (exploit).
Here is the full story.
Building new digital businesses while digitizing legacy operations.
Incumbents must mount a well-calibrated, dual effort to create new models and digitize current businesses. Keep reading
here at McKinsey.
A framework for successful transformations.
The path to digital transformation is littered with episodes that disrupt customers, employees, and partners. Reading and watching (video): follow
Business model innovation is more disruptive than technical innovation.
A wave of business model innovation will be upon us soon. Short blog on avc
Big companies need to innovate outside of their core business.
Taking the explore & exploit approach to innovation is the only way to survive long-term disruption and truly thrive in the business world. Follow
this link and invest a bit more than 5 minutes to read …
Technology isn’t just disrupting how we work or how we get around; it’s distorting reality and reshaping narratives.
here on new forms of collective governance have arrived, all driven by platforms.
There’s a huge global demand for more circular business models to disrupt dirty industries.
Inventing a process for removing carbon from the air and turning it into fuel is an interesting new approach. Read more? Go
here … it’ll take you just 5 minutes to read.
Lessons for companies faced with technological disruption.
Remembering how your company creates and captures value is essential in any any decision making exercise. Read the full 2 minutes story
In most cases, consumers are disrupting markets, not startups and certainly not technology.
here how changing consumer interests and habits is what’s really driving change across industries, and the winners are the ones who identify those changes and react the quickest.
An analysis of more than 65 million research papers found that smaller teams are much more likely to introduce disruptive new ideas than larger ones.
Small teams remember forgotten ideas, ask questions and create new directions, whereas large teams chase hotspots, forget less popular ideas and answer questions. Keep reading