Believing in innovation may sound self-evident. Many leaders say that innovation is critical to securing future growth. But, in fact, management many choose among many options in order to secure corporate growth. Innovation is one of them, but there are more.
Why innovate? This is the first question that came to my ears when I sat down to discuss the subject of innovation with Pierre Ollivier.
Why has TV changed so much in the last 20 years? What will future innovations in TV look like? These are some of the questions that I touched upon during my discussion with Claude-Yves Robin, the former managing director of France 2 and France 5, two major TV channels in France.
How has TV changed in the last 20 years? What role is internet playing in the way we consume TV? These are some of the questions that I touched upon during my discussion with Claude-Yves Robin, the former managing director of France 2 and France 5, two major TV channels in France.
Innovation is sometimes viewed as a growth driver and yet recent business history is littered with failed innovation companies. A few days ago, Alain and I sat down and talked about failed innovation companies in the last decade.
Recently, Nestor Gismondi and I talked about how to improve process productivity by 25% by introducing innovation into corporate processes. Today, Nestor shows how to further improve processes.
Les acteurs établis de la presse écrite sont remis en cause par la presse numérique. Que faire?
So far, I’ve explained what to listen to and how people think. Now I want to combine both of these elements to show that this combination can help anticipate and understand how people get to decisions.
A successful innovation improves things I have to get done in my daily life. In order to assess whether an innovation might be successful, the key is understanding how and if the innovation really changes our experience of doing something that we already do in our daily lives. Last week, I applied these criteria to Social Dynamite, a new blog content promotion service. I’ve…
Last week, I addressed the question of defining what successful innovation is. I came up with a list of criteria to assess whether an innovation is successful or not. Today, I want to apply these to criteria to Social Dynamite, a new service I’ve been using to promote my blog content. So here’s the question: is Social Dynamite a successful innovation?