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.
It’s not uncommon for top companies to spend hundreds of thousands of dollars to recruit C-suite execs—but the failure rate is high. Ajit Kambil spoke with Tanya Ott about the 90-day myth, and the three main areas newly hired C-level executives need to focus on to be successful.
Lighter, self-driving cars; no parking lots; lower revenue from traffic violations: What does the future of mobility promise? Tanya Ott spoke with Deloitte’s Scott Corwin about how industry incumbents must figure out where to play and how to win before rapid changes in transportation technology disrupt them.
Popular opinion considers Millennials to be lazy, entitled, and immature—but do the numbers corroborate this? Tanya Ott spoke to Deloitte’s Patricia Buckley about how economic conditions affect generational trends, such the regions where Millennials live and their mobility choices.
What’s the most important driver of organizational digital maturity—social, mobile, analytics, or cloud? None of the above, according to the latest MIT Sloan Management Review and Deloitte digital business study. Author Gerald Kane talks to host Tanya Ott about the finding of the annual survey of executives, managers and analysts.
The creation of products and services derived from crowd-based insights is the foundation of the “billion-to-one” experience. Taking your characteristics and behavior and contextualizing them with data from many thousands of other individuals allows designers to deliver products and services that are, or at least feel, unique.