Editor’s note: This is an excerpt from Matthew Griffin’s upcoming paper The Future of Insurance 2020 & Beyond. It is clear from the developments and progress made in 2016 though that the industry’s appetite, pace, and propensity for change, albeit partially fuelled by an increasingly competitive and dynamic marketplace, is accelerating. It’s unlikely that …
Creativity and originality are thought to be one of the last traits that machines will be able to learn so as everyone asks which jobs are going to be replaced by machines is innovation the best job in the world?
In this article I describe Disney’s new simple, but revolutionary business model and expose the marketing premise behind it that over the next decade will help Disney bring in over $300 Billion in net new revenues.
Matthew Griffin sits down with the CTO of one of Europe’s largest utilities to understand what advice he’d give a Twentieth Century organisation trying to inject Twenty First Century DNA into their organisation.
“Entrepreneurs are using a new ‘Technocratic Democracy’ to create multi-billion dollar organisations faster than ever before; and legacy multi-nationals are finding themselves having to transform and rebuild their businesses in ‘mid flight’ in order to compete.”
Despite the millions of different innovation journeys taken by organisations around the world every year, the innovation culture within each of them will fall into one of only three categories which will determine their innovation premium, success and eventual prominence within the market place.
Steve Jobs and Henry Ford both famously went on record saying that customers are incapable of helping discover the next blockbusters because they don’t know what they want. Were they right or wrong?