“The work we do no longer suits the kind of human beings we are” says Theodore Zeldin, a historian. He tells us that the revolution in education has affected all of us, but it is a double- edged sword. On the one hand almost the entire world is more educated in some way or another, …
Companies think they are smarter than us. They take risks and make decisions on what we might do. But they fail to take into account that we now weave our digital and physical worlds so tightly together, they are almost indistinguishable. How does that affect the success of the commercial world-this merging of the two? …
As 2015 approaches, what should your game plan include? By any other name, it’s back to basics. For the first half of 2014 it was a time of ‘infobesity’. There seemed to be an addiction and compulsion to gather, create, disseminate, evaluate, and re-purpose information all the time. Never-ending. Overwhelming. Too much data to gather …
The key to a successful organisation isn’t what you might expect. Outstanding performance and outcomes in an organisation comes more often than not, down to the motivation and actions of the middle and frontline staff.
Have you ever considered your purpose in life? Do you have a purpose? Or maybe a better question should be-do you actually know what a purpose is and why it’s important to have one?
Deep down, we all know that we are far more likely to have a better engagement with a customer if we do so on a 1-2-1 basis.
In a recent survey, 55% of those survey respondents sitting on the main board of their companies, reported feeling optimistic about the future. Worries about the global economy were receding.
Very few companies think about Innovation from the customer’s perspective. One way to find true innovation is to take an existing customer need or requirement and break it down into its component parts.
Many businesses still don’t get the difference between the three. The question people keep asking is “How do we differentiate ourselves?”
According to McKinsey’s, valuable ‘weak signals’ representing snippets, not streams of information, abound in social media conversations