For CEOs trying to get their heads around digitization, it may be tempting to obsess over their understanding of the latest software program or communications gadget. But leaders who place too much emphasis on technology when mapping out a digital business transformation strategy could be falling into a trap.
When it comes to the ongoing cybersecurity talent shortage, too many companies are getting a key part of the equation wrong.
Continuing advances in data analytics and communications technology are giving companies today an unprecedented ability to offer customers products tailored to their needs. But whether people want a company's senior staff knowing what they just had for breakfast is a different matter altogether.
While manufacturers' strategies largely concentrate on things like R&D, automation, and production efficiencies, it is becoming increasingly important to engage customers with robust digital experiences.
When it comes to two of their oldest tech brands—OnStar and Watson—both General Motors CEO Mary Barra and IBM CEO Virginia Rometty face the challenge of optimizing platforms that haven’t been delivering the results they could.
Despite Silicon Valley’s aggressive attempts to take over, it’s way too early to give up on traditional global centers of the automotive industry for hosting the future era of the self-driven car.
How are today’s mid-market leaders using technology to transform, grow and compete on a global scale?
Companies around the globe will spend almost two-thirds of their R&D budget on software and service offerings by 2020 as they adapt to digitization, according to a new survey.
Apple CEO Tim Cook has shrugged off widespread accusations that the company's lucrative smartphone business may have peaked, while revealing plans to set up a new "deep engineering" facility in Japan.
If you can't beat them, buy them. It's a notion many CEOs may want to take on board when considering how to tackle the problem of technological disruption. But is that the only way?