- Stanford university economics professor Paul Romer explains how the knowledge economy is creating monopoly power and changing the nature of competition. This stems from the ability of knowledge-based industries to generate increasing returns by capturing as much market share as possible. Unlike traditional monopolies, however, information age giants will face being superseded by new entrants and little danger exists of permanent monopolies -- even in an industry like software.November 20, 2001 by Joel Kurtzman
- Ernest Hemingway, CEO: When Executives Become AuthorsOctober 1, 2001 by James O'Toole
- Dreamers with DeadlinesOctober 1, 2001 by Bruce A. Pasternack
- Personal performance lagging? Colleagues at each other's throats? It's time for a change — for your company's good and your own.
- World Wide Fund for Nature, The Netherlands Director, Action NetworkApril 1, 2001 by Art Kleiner
- American Lawyer Media Inc., Vice President for Strategic PlanningJanuary 1, 2001 by Robert Ratner
- "Revolutionaries" and "change agents" can keep companies vibrant. But to drive profitable growth, now and tomorrow, you need leaders who can create value, align people to value, and deliver value.
- It's not vision that makes a company successful. What sets the top performers apart is the organizational models they develop to realize their aspirations.
- Open Source is more than a software movement, three new books argue. It's a crucial business tool.October 1, 2000 by Michael Schrage
- While most U.S. companies have passed through their digital infancy, time is running out for critical decisions on mission, leadership, processes, structure, and talent.
- July 1, 2000 by C.V. Ramachandran
- Division of labor soon will be supplanted by a new paradigm — the reintegration of work.
- April 1, 1999 by Joel Kurtzman
- January 1, 1999 by Joel Kurtzman
- July 1, 1998 by Joel Kurtzman
- High-performance companies are structured around knowledge, people, values and coherence. They know what they stand for. They also know how to share services.
- History teaches that to get lasting results from a change program, it is vital to begin with a vision of the future and create incentives that motivate people to achieve those ends.July 1, 1998 by Jeffrey W. Bennett
- As product life-cycles become shorter, the ability to innovate becomes a more important factor. But how do you innovate consistently? And how do you manage creative people whose jobs require them to "think differently"? Broderbund shows the way.April 1, 1998 by Glenn Rifkin
- April 1, 1998 by Martin Kretschmer
- Generation X managers are different from those in the baby boom generation. They are more skeptical, cooler and have different values. The way to get this independent group to perform is to make them understand.January 1, 1998 by Jay A. Conger
- What is the purpose of a company's knowledge program? To improve at a rate faster than the competition.
- With the marketplace changing so rapidly and product lives shortening, sales has become a strategic issue. But how do you make certain it is managed properly and that a company's best customers are satisfied? You do it by making sales a boardroom issue.
All articles tagged: motivation
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