Christopher Meyer is a Founder of Monitor Talent. He writes and speaks about the trends shaping business and economic developments.
Chris’ recent research and consulting have focused on the development of the Adaptive Enterprise, helping companies create the capacity to sense, respond, and adapt to changes in their business environments.
From 2004 to 2009 he was the Chief Executive of Monitor Networks, a Monitor Group company. Prior to joining Monitor Group, Chris was the Director of the Center for Business Innovation at Cap Gemini Ernst & Young, from 1995 until its closing in December 2002. The Center fostered the conversation of leading issues among the business community, developed public conferences, established new services and businesses, and shared what it learned with business practitioners. At the CBI, he founded and served on the Board of the Bios Group, a venture that invested in applications of complexity theory to business.
Before joining Cap Gemini Ernst & Young, he was a Vice President and Group Head at Mercer Management Consulting, where from 1984 to 1995 he founded and built the firm’s practice in the information industries, comprising telecommunications, hardware, software, and information services and media.
Chris holds a B.A. in both Mathematics and Economics from Brandeis University and a M.B.A. (with Distinction) from The Harvard Business School. In addition, he held a University Predoctoral Fellowship in Economics at the University of Pennsylvania.
He serves on the Board of Icosystem, the Massachusetts Innovation & Technology Exchange, the Mass Nanotech Exchange, the Rhode Island Economic Development Corporation, and the advisory Boards of LaunchCyte and Corey McPherson Nash.
If you take a species and you put it in a new environment, its characteristics change. And that’s what we’re doing with capitalists. Capitalists are finding the place that they most need to go is no longer...
I wrote a book called Standing on the Sun because a physicist said to me once, ”To understand the way that the solar system actually worked, Copernicus had to be standing on the Sun.”