It is often assumed that people don’t like change, when in reality humans are born to instinctively love change.
We are all good at reacting and responding – a knee-jerk reaction,…
I’ve discussed the importance of cybersecurity in healthcare due to the extremely…
A better solution to solving tough problems is to just skip them.
In a way, the exponential growth of machine-to-machine communications with connected sensors,…
I spent my early career teaching and have a deep passion for lifelong learning and creating a life of dreams fulfilled.
A difficult problem can and will eventually become a roadblock so large that it renders forward progress in any productive way virtually impossible. The direct result of a roadblock as such is more often than not, procrastination, and the longer this problem is in place, the more you become convinced there are no solutions. This couldn’t be further from the truth.
In the past, I suggested that the role of the CIO needs to shift from that of a Chief Information Officer to a Chief Innovation Officer, largely due to the rapid, multiple technology-driven transformations that are always occurring. But just as the CIO’s role needs to change, so too does the CTO’s role—from Chief Technology Officer to Chief Transformation Officer.
Now that I’ve revealed what business leaders must know in order to become the disruptor instead of the disrupted, the next step is applying those principles. I discussed previously the need to solve problems before they occur; however, what happens when you do uncover a problem?
Have you ever wished you could predict the future? What would you do if you could clearly see critical changes in the months and years ahead and use them to shape your future instead of just letting it unfold by default?