In the first Press Room podcast of 2021, Deloitte’s chief global economist Ira Kalish talks to Tanya Ott about robust economic recovery, COVID-19 vaccine implementation, China, and Brexit.
To wrap up an unprecedented year, we present highlights from other podcasts in the Deloitte family as they tackle the fallout from COVID-19 on work, on life, and on industries as we go forward.
Deloitte financial services leaders Monica O’Reilly and Jim Eckenrode discuss how the financial services industry has adapted to the new normal, their initiatives on employee well-being, and the sectors' future outlook.
There's no playbook for doing business in the time of COVID-19, but resilient, compassionate leadership can help. Deloitte Partner Mike Kearney talks to seven Deloitte leaders on how to guide companies, employees, and clients through a pandemic.
Host Tanya Ott takes us back to two of our most popular topics of 2019: The meaning of work and the surprising parallels between duct tape and digital technology.
To benefit from disruptive technologies such as AI and blockchain, businesses need to experiment with them, learn from failures, adapt, and start over, says Barb Renner, Deloitte US consumer products sector leader.
The popularity of smart speakers is soaring off the charts, even though they’re an urban-wealthy trend right now. And video hasn’t killed the radio star. In fact, radio is edging out TV in terms of listening time, according to the predictions of Deloitte’s technology leaders Paul Lee and Duncan Stewart.
How can organizations survive the disruption caused by digital technologies? By embracing a digital environment, encouraging a culture of technology-enabled collaboration, and having the courage to experiment and fail, say Deloitte’s Ahn Phillips and Boston College’s Jerry Kane, authors of The Technology Fallacy .
Behavior change is hard! But when done smartly, with the help of behavioral nudges, you can set yourself up to succeed. It’s all about building the right environment.
What does the 2018 holiday season have in store for retailers? According to Rod Sides, Deloitte’s wholesale and retail distribution practice’s US lead, consumer optimism and a strong US economy point to a successful season.
Achieving digital maturity involves changing how things are done -- and having the courage to fail. Tanya Ott met with Jerry Kane and Anh Phillips to discuss how organizations can overcome these challenges and realize fully the perks of going digital.
Consumers now are in control of when, where, and how they view content. Tanya Ott joined Deloitte’s Jeff Loucks and Kevin Westcott to discuss how media and entertainment companies can meet consumers’ ever-rising expectations.
How do we work alongside bots without resenting them? And can there be poetry in the technology enterprise? Bill Briggs discusses these and other technology trends of 2018.
It’s that time of year again when we make resolutions—most often to lead healthier, better lives. This episode offers real, actionable ideas to help you with your work goals, from better managing time to balancing mindfulness with action.
Non-profits have to be accountable for the money they receive and foundations today are increasingly asking for hard data. But how do we reimagine measurement to measure social impact? Rhonda Evans and Tony Seisfeld discuss.
The holiday shopping season is upon us—and it’s good news for retail. Consumer confidence is up and forecasts show that holiday sales will follow suit. Rod Sides talks about experiential giving, disruption in retail, consumer expectations, mobile payments, and much more.
The average tenure of one of the most high-stakes, challenging jobs in an organization is just four years. Why do technically proficient leaders stumble when it comes to soft skills? Khalid Kark clears the air about how CIOs can manage expectations in their new role.
In this changing digital world, are companies culturally distinct enough to be called digitally mature? Are they treating digital as core to their strategy, encouraging their staff to think digitally, and developing their people? Anh Phillips and Jerry Kane give us a sense of digital maturity.
What do government workers need more of? Time. And that’s exactly what artificial intelligence promises to offer. Our research suggests that cognitive technologies can help agencies free up billions of labor hours per year, to be spent doing real work, not drudge work.
By 2025, private cars might become obsolete. With growing congestion along with innovative transport options, mobility as a service—using public and private transportation seamlessly and on demand—is gradually becoming a reality, says Warwick Goodall.
The fourth industrial revolution, or Industry 4.0, is upon us. Brenna Sniderman spoke with Tanya Ott on how systems—connected via the Internet—can now analyze data, and learn from and adjust to their environment to inform future activity.
Can blockchain become as sexy as virtual reality or the Internet of Things? And of trillions of signals potentially being processed, how do we isolate the few that are meaningful? Bill Briggs discusses 2016’s tech trends with Tanya Ott.
Almost every company expects digital disruption in some form or another—but how are they actually preparing for it? Perhaps surprisingly, this preparation may need to be more cultural than technological. Tanya Ott spoke with Gerald Kane about companies’ differing levels of digital maturity as they compete in a rapidly changing world.