Bill Lewis Innovation Expert

Bill Lewis is a sought after Board advisor and counsel; he is also a renowned entrepreneur, technologist and workshop speaker. An experienced Corporate Executive and Non Executive Director advising Fortune 200 companies, Bill has served on the Boards of five companies, including the Global Board of a major system integrator. A prolific writer on technology, the digital age and entrepreneurship, he is the author of three acclaimed books: Midas and 1000 Cows, 100 Mistakes of a Start Up CEO, and 25 Kickass Lessons for the Budding Entrepreneur and numerous blogs and articles. 

 
Is ZOOM Broken?

Is ZOOM Broken?

In the past decade Zoom emerged from a start up in a crowded video conferencing sector to be a firm “stand alone” solution adopted by businesses.

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Three Reasons Why Covid-19 Will Force a Permanent Move to Home Working

Three Reasons Why Covid-19 Will Force a Permanent Move to Home Working

For several years, my personal office was on a yacht moored in a Singapore marina. 

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Music, Movies Did It … Now It’s Game On For Gaming

This article is an invaluable update, and a must read, for tech investors, tech entrepreneurs, and everyone in the gaming space. 

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Connect with your Customers in a whole New Way

Six years ago, when I heard Justin Uberti of Google announce (*) that Real Time Communications could be executed in the Chrome Browser, I had a vision. This new technology would allow users to communicate from one browser to another; a new form of business communication was possible. Stand-alone voice and video would be a thing of the past; the Skype’s of this world would be used for social chitchat. Old heavyweight legacy videoconferencing systems, from companies such as Polycom and Cisco, would die away.

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A Vision Being Realized

Six years ago, when I heard Justin Uberti of Google announce (*) that Real Time Communications could be executed in the Chrome Browser, I had a vision. This new technology would allow users to communicate from one browser to another; a new form of business communication was possible. Stand-alone voice and video would be a thing of the past; the Skype’s of this world would be used for social chitchat. Old heavyweight legacy videoconferencing systems, from companies such as Polycom and Cisco, would die away.

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