Today’s companies need to take a hard look at how, and if, their organizational design is helping them meet customer needs and demands. By sitting back, businesses may soon find customers looking to spend their dollars elsewhere.
To attract and retain talent, businesses must focus on the employee experience they are creating. With technology improving personal lives, employees expect to see the same intuitive and up-to-date technology at work. When it comes to HR, both current and prospective employees will expect improved experiences within recruitment, training and development, and collaboration and productivity.
Companies that are trying to adopt the principles of native digital enterprises increasingly realize that there are several critical steps that they can’t ignore to achieve frictionless agility at scale.
Intelligent automation (IA) is a truly transformative technology. Using advanced software algorithms to mimic human behavior, IA is ideal for replacing repetitive, high-volume and labor-intensive tasks that tend to gum up non-core, yet critical, internal services.
Self-employment has been on the rise and is becoming widely referred to as the “gig economy.” With one in every three Americans working as a freelancer, this movement goes far beyond popular examples like Uber and TaskRabbit.
Last month, we released the results of our first chief tax officer (CTO) outlook study, which surveyed 300 U.S. executives who are their organizations’ most senior tax decision-makers in the tax function.
Amidst ever-changing technological, economic and regulatory challenges, varying industries need one thing: effective supply chain management to accelerate their corporate growth strategies, increase operational efficiency, and offer new and differentiated value to their customers.
For C-suite leaders, the question is no longer whether AI will fit into their business, but how they can realign their organization to fully capitalize on its transition from lab to front lines and become an AI-first enterprise.
Maybe blockchain is misunderstood, maybe businesses are incorrectly zeroing-in on the technology that powers it, or perhaps organizations are apprehensive to become first adopters. Whatever the reasoning is, there seems to be both an air of uncertainty and the opportunity to present some clarity.
Today’s insurance brokerage industry is highly fragmented and ripe for consolidation. Potential acquirers have quite a few options to consider, depending on their overall business model, target operating model, and growth strategy.