In my work, I often ask the question of “why?” But admittedly, I am a bit less courageous in asking “why not?”
If your organization doesn’t have a plan for how to scale and transition the innovations, you need one. Letting transformative products or concepts wither while they work through bureaucratic processes will kill organizational energy.
What ingredients need to be present for innovation to happen and for innovators (rebel talent) to have enough staying power to actually see change come to fruition?
Are you involved in projects that are daring in their visioning? If so, how do you preserve your vision as it goes through the approval process?
Swarnali Haldar, the CIO at the National Archives, breaks down the switch to electronic record-keeping and gives insights into what it means to be CIO.
California CIO Amy Tong gives guidance on managing an IT workforce, encouraging women in the government tech field and incremental innovation.
Local governments are recognizing that in order to innovate, they need to act upon new ideas, as well as focus on new ways of delivering services.
A federal cloud computing expert says that agencies should stop trying to make the technology meet the needs of their “average” employee.
Here are four factors to focus on right now to improve your chances at long-term success and support those who are passionate about driving innovation in your organization.
Artificial intelligence is trending, but fears of bias and discrimination can cause public outcry. In Canada, the public and private sector work together to mediate concerns.