If you’re an established business you might want to consider how the “disruptors” have changed the landscape.
Simply put, not everybody is in the ‘innovation’ business but that doesn’t mean larger, established businesses can't learn lessons from the disruptors.
As disruptive technologies often occupy a space that previously didn’t exist, and provide a customer with an experience or product they didn’t know they wanted, it’s not easy to predict what will emerge.
Here are 3 ways your business can learn from leaders in disruptive technology
The market leaders of the next decade are likely to look vastly different from today’s organisations.
Experts agree that the workplace is changing, and the next decade's market leaders are likely to show a stark contrast to today's major players; with a move towards intrapreneurial teams, flexible working and much flatter structures.
Everybody’s talking about it. From conferences and webinars to blog posts and consultancy, the message is clear: businesses need to get digital or die.
The problem is that when seeking internal buy-in for your digital strategy, IT professionals often find that getting colleagues on board with new processes and a new mind-set isn't as easy as it seems, even despite the obvious benefits of streamlining processes and improving customer experience.
Key Accounts Manager
CIOs should be helping businesses develop further but they are seldom asked to.
- The role of a CIO touches every aspect of a business
- Feedback is vital to business continuity
- CIOs risk being side-lined if they don’t change
“Less than one in five of the CIOs polled for this study have risen to become a full member of their company's executive management team.” ey.com
Key Accounts Manager
Just like a pair of trainers doesn’t make you fit, a business continuity plan doesn’t make you safe.
Key takeaways for this post
- You need eliable suppliers and process
- You need to use your business continuity guidelines
- It’s as much about natural disasters as it is accidents