Christian Madsbjerg and Gillian Tett, author and U.S. Managing Editor at the Financial Times, talk about silos, tunnel vision in major coporations, and why bright people do stupid things.
Gillian Tett's new book: 'The Silo Effect:The Peril of Expertise and the Promise of Breaking Down Barriers' looks at how silos are in the way of innovation and successful adaption to ever changing markets, and uses insights from eight organizations to share how silos can be overcome.
Christian Madsbjerg and Gillian Tett, author and U.S. Managing Editor at the Financial Times, talk about silos, tunnel vision in major coporations, and why smart people do stupid things.
Kristian Villumsen is senior vice president of global marketing for Coloplast, an international company that makes medical devices related to ostomy, urology and continence, and wound treatment.
Innovation inside many of these companies is characterized by strong teamwork across disciplines, business units, and professional functions. There is a very widespread idea that innovation is driven by a lonely genius, a specific department, or a very special group of innovation champions, but this does not appear to be the case in these high-performing cultures.
Would you use a driverless car if your chauffeur was your status symbol? Tech’s unspoken hurdles
Madsbjerg argues that unless companies take pains to understand the human beings represented in their data sets, they risk losing touch with the markets they’re serving.
Christian Madsbjerg speaks to Manuela Saragos about why human intelligence is still a vital component in analysing all our data.