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Christopher B. Bingham et al.
How can managers best meet the challenge of capturing new growth opportunities?
Unconventional approaches to innovation are speeding up new product development, making R&D faster and cheaper.
Robert D. Austin and Thorkil Sonne
People who are “different,” behaviorally or neurologically, can add significant value to companies.
June 16, 2014 | Leslie Brokaw
Using its own version of open innovation called Connect + Develop, Procter & Gamble is now accessing externally developed intellectual property to accelerate internal innovation. Its Live Well Collaborative, for instance, was founded by Procter & Gamble and the University of Cincinnati with the goal of specializing in research and development of products and services for the 50+ market.
Companies that have close bonds with customers and user communities are integrating their best ideas into future products. It's like finding hidden, quasi members of a company's R&D team.
Jeroen P.J. de Jong and Erik de Bruijn
How should companies respond to game-changing open-source innovations from online user communities?
Innovation often comes from tweakers who take existing ideas and turn them into something better.
Companies can work with consumer innovators, or “casual entrepreneurs,” by understanding their lead users.
By Andrew King and Karim R. Lakhani
Which parts of your innovation processes should you open up to the wider world?
Eoin Whelan et al.
The key to open innovation? Ensuring outside ideas reach the people best equipped to exploit them.
Donna Cuomo, Laurie Damianos and Stan Drozdetski (MITRE), interviewed by Gerald C. (Jerry) Kane
A social business tool is helping U.S. government agencies crowdsource collaboration.
Hari Kumar and Satish Raghavendran
Team-based contests that draw on creativity and collaboration skills can build motivation in employees.
Multicultural experience tends to facilitate creative thinking and problem solving.
Joseph V. Sinfield et al.
Managers can’t afford to rely on haphazard, hit-or-miss approaches to idea generation.
“Mastering the ability to reframe problems is an important tool for increasing your imagination” writes Stanford’s Tina Seelig.