The K@W Network:
In this article, Wharton senior fellow Scott Snyder and coauthor Bill Seibel outline three pathways for large enterprises to turn the tables on disruption.
Wharton’s John Paul MacDuffie analyzes Walmart’s recent milestone of operating driverless delivery trucks on a commercial route.
The Great Resignation is coinciding with record applications for new businesses. Wharton management professor Jacqueline “Jax” Kirtley looks at what this means for the labor market.
As the trial against Theranos founder Elizabeth Holmes continues in federal court, Wharton’s Lawton R. Burns examines the prickly relationship between technology and health care.
In this opinion piece, Scott Snyder offers six rules to guide established companies to become disruptors in the health care industry.
The decrease in U.S. business formations in recent decades is the “equilibrium” outcome of higher skills and cheaper capital, according to new research from Wharton’s Sergio Salgado.
Companies that foster a culture of experimentation are the most likely to survive a crisis because they’ve learned to be flexible, according to Wharton’s Serguei Netessine.
Technology firms are the drivers of disruption across industries, but things will play out differently for automobiles, according to Wharton’s John Paul MacDuffie.
Wharton marketing professor and neuroscientist Michael Platt and his co-authors explain the neural basis of perspective taking and why it may lead to more innovation and better business outcomes.
A new book by Wharton’s Raphael (“Raffi”) Amit and Christoph Zott from IESE Business School guides business leaders on how to craft a winning business model innovation strategy for the[…]
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