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.
Digitisation has barely started – new business models are evolving rapidly – competitors emerge from unexpected places and resourcing your digital journey will come at the price of a radical transformation for many.
In this high speed changing environment, the workplace is not immune from the impact, or opportunities, of digitisation. The changes in the world, driven by digital transformation, is having a fa – reaching effect on how, where, why, and when people work – and how companies, and businesses choose to resource their enterprise. In this article, we will take a high level look at what is causing disruption in the work place by considering what is happening today and is projected in the near term (looking at the landscape and perspectives), organisational responses, and future employment models.
If you and your business are not at the center of your many customers and stakeholders personal Digital Mesh, you are not in the game. What does this mean and why do Directors and Boards need to take action now?
Your essential briefing on what you need to know about Hyperscale Businesses in the Digital Age. Protect your business. The recent news item about Amazon being in talks to offer event ticketing (here) brings into focus the existential threat from a class of businesses that have emerged over the past five years, which that can be described as “Hyperscale” organisations.
Our traditional view of globalization, common for decades, was massive container ships conveying goods from distant manufacturing locations; and watching services, capital and expertise flow from one from major established commercial and financial city or region to another. Just less than a decade ago, there was a cataclysmic change – a major event, a crisis - that was a precursor to an even greater structural shift.