Page Not Found

Try searching for the page you're looking for:

Featured Strategy Articles

Ghemawat-1200

How Global Is Your C-Suite?

National diversity of top management should be a topic of conversation for boards of directors.

weill-1200

Thriving in an Increasingly Digital Ecosystem

To prepare for digital disruption, companies need to consider which of four business models to adapt.

Santos-stock-1200

The New Mission for Multinationals

Across a broad swath of industries, multinationals are losing ground in emerging markets to local players.

advertisement

Prepare For Digital Disruption

Strategy, not Technology, Drives Digital Transformation

July 14, 2015 | Gerald C. Kane, Doug Palmer, Anh Nguyen Phillips, David Kiron and Natasha Buckley

Executives who think they're in a technology arms race are focusing on the wrong area: The 2015 Digital Business Global Executive Study and Research Project by MIT Sloan Management Review and Deloitte identifies strategy, not technology, as the key driver of success in the digital arena. Conservative companies that avoid risk-taking are unlikely to thrive — and they'll also lose talent, as employees across all age groups want to work for businesses committed to digital progress. The report is available online and as a PDF, and the online version includes a Digital Business Interactive Tool with interactive charts to explore the data set.

advertisement

Risk Management Strategies

Strategy
Strategy
Strategy
Strategy
Strategy
Strategy


Towards Better Board Leadership

Many companies are not getting full value from their boards of directors. But how should companies determine just how involved their boards should be?

Strategy

How Strategic Is Your Board?

Strategic thinking by corporate boards is more important than ever for business survival.

Strategy
Strategy
advertisement

Identifying a Company's Strengths

A Business Plan? Or a Journey to Plan B?

April 1, 2010 | John Mullins and Randy Komisar

From Apple to Twitter, some of the most successful businesses are not what their inventors originally envisioned. The Twitter story, in fact, is a powerful reminder that an entrepreneur’s main job is not to flawlessly execute the business idea so lovingly articulated in his or her business plan. It’s to embark on a learning journey that may or may not reach the destination originally envisioned. Instead, the company may end up at a more successful Plan B.