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Peter Weill and Stephanie L. Woerner
To prepare for digital disruption, companies need to consider which of four business models to adapt.
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.
June 1, 2015 | Salvatore Parise, Eoin Whelan and Steve Todd
New research shows a link between the amount of diversity in employees’ Twitter networks and the quality of their ideas. “A diverse network provides exposure to people from different fields who behave and think differently," write Salvatore Parise (Babson College), Eoin Whelan (National University of Ireland) and Steve Todd (EMC Corporation). They found that the more diverse a person’s social network, the more likely that person is to be innovative. They also found that Twitter users who are both idea scouts and idea connectors are especially valuable in the workplace.
More people are becoming makers, tinkerers, and ad-hoc designers. With that, companies are figuring out how to tap into that richness of creativity and turn consumers into partners.
Eric von Hippel et al.
Consumers generate massive amounts of product innovation — which has significant implications for new product development.
Jeroen P.J. de Jong and Erik de Bruijn
How should companies respond to game-changing open-source innovations from online user communities?
Yun Mi Antorini et al.
For the Lego Group, a close bond with user communities is not a pipe dream but a reality.
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.
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.
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.