We're sorry, we can't find the page you're looking for.
Try searching for the page you're looking for:
Willy C. Shih and Sen Chai
Innovation flourishes when companies are geographically close, but knowledge poaching can thrive, too.
Building a platform through which different groups interact requires smart thinking about strategy.
David Michael et al.
There are five options for structuring intellectual property partnerships, ranging from licensing to joint ventures.
August 5, 2015 | Eric Knight, Joel Cutcher-Gershenfeld, and Barbara Mittleman
The only way to move forward on society's biggest challenges may be through consortiums. But it's not easy to assemble such groups or to keep them together. The experiences of The Biomarkers Consortium, a nine-year-old public-private partnership in the health industry, presents five lessons in managing these kinds of complex collaborations. These lessons are useful for anyone trying to build consensus to address broad societal challenges among multiple stakeholders with both common and divergent interests.
Companies are embracing innovation in every aspect of operations, from their relationship to their product category to the ways they find and test new ideas.
Fernando F. Suarez and Stine Grodal
The ideal window of opportunity to enter a new industry starts when a dominant category label is introduced.
Peter J. Williamson and Eden Yin
Chinese companies are reengineering new product development in ways that reduce lead times.
Christina Raasch and Eric von Hippel
What motivates volunteers to take part in innovation projects?
Jay Rao and Joseph Weintraub
A new assessment tool can help executives pinpoint a company’s innovation strengths and weaknesses.
Randall S. Wright
Too many executives confuse what an innovation is with what an innovation would do for them if they had one.
Christopher B. Bingham and Steven J. Kahl
If used wisely, analogies can help an organization’s employees comprehend change and innovation.
Alden M. Hayashi
Two recent books focus on different aspects of innovation — within and outside the organization.
December 21, 2011 | Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee
The capabilities of computers are now improving so quickly that concepts can move from the realm of science fiction into everyday life in just a few years, rather than a lifetime. Rapid advances in information technology — computer hardware, software and networks — are yielding applications that can do anything from answering game show questions to driving cars. But to gain true leverage from these ever-improving technologies, companies need new processes and business models.
Does your company's business model need to change? Open access to this group of MIT Sloan Management Review articles on business model innovation is provided courtesy of PwC.
Raphael Amit and Christoph Zott
Here are six questions for executives to consider when thinking about business model innovation.
Joseph V. Sinfield et al.
Another method to pursue growth: Use thought experiments to assess new business model possibilities.
Peter Weill and Stephanie L. Woerner
To prepare for digital disruption, companies need to consider which of four business models to adapt.