Don’t assume the new entrant in your market is a disruption. Learn to recognize different types of threats and design the best strategic response.
Welcome to strategy+business. Here’s what’s new.
- The Internet is disrupting one of the world’s oldest professions: selling art.
- Before the Internet, the telephone, and the telegraph, the U.S. Postal Service revolutionized communications.
- Startup nuTonomy thinks that the island nation is the place to make autonomous vehicles — in the form of driverless taxis — a reality.
- Digital LeadershipSVB CEO Greg Becker on where and how the next big tech innovations will emerge.
- A new book examines star chef Ferran Adrià’s systematic pursuit of technological and culinary reinvention.
- Today's SUV is as fuel-efficient as yesterday's small sedan, but you'd never know it by reading conventional business narratives.
- Breakthroughs happen when organizations are set up to support them.
- Relentless waves of disruption can make it difficult for people to envision a bright future in their own field.
- Self-made billionaires offer powerful examples for established companies eager to reclaim industry leadership.
- A new survey examines trends in R&D spending.
- Despite obstacles and setbacks, companies are still globalizing at a furious pace.
- Successful startups reach a point when they must shed their early habits and take on just the right amount of managerial maturity.
- A veteran executive calls out the books that most influenced him in a career driven by innovation.
- Global businesses are about to integrate their operations into a seamless digital whole, and thereby change the world.
- In his new book, Arun Sundararajan paints a rosy picture of the revolutionary companies and platforms that are altering the nature of work.
- Large U.S. firms react to competition from high-quality foreign importers by investing more in their own R&D efforts and producing more patents.
- There’s a reason there are so few examples of large companies fundamentally altering their strategies on the fly — it’s extremely hard.
- Many companies have not adapted to the deep connection their customers and employees have with their mobile devices.