The Future of Business Innovation
General Electric recently polled 1,000 business leaders in a dozen countries to get a sense for where business innovation is headed. The results? Companies must brace for big changes.
What do the world's business leaders see as the future of innovation? "Three-quarters of executives said the way companies innovate in the 21st century will be totally different than the way they’ve innovated in the past. Most important, the rules and expectations of innovation are changing globally in three main ways. First, partnership is sacrosanct (86 percent of execs said innovation is about partnership rather than a single organization’s success). At G.E., there was a time when we believed we could solve the world’s problems on our own. That’s just not how the world works anymore."
A glass of juice has as much sugar, ounce for ounce, as a full-calorie soda. And those vitamins do almost nothing.
Quick: think back to childhood (if you've reached the scary clown you've gone too far). What did your parents or guardians give you to keep you quiet? If you're anything like most parents, it was juice. But here's the thing: juice is bad for you.
The stories we tell define history. So who gets the mic in America?
- History is written by lions. But it's also recorded by lambs.
- In order to understand American history, we need to look at the events of the past as more prismatic than the narrative given to us in high school textbooks.
- Including different voices can paint a more full and vibrant portrait of America. Which is why more walks of American life can and should be storytellers.
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