Future Focused: Stanford Children’s Health Reinvents the Future of Complex Pediatric Care
The nationally ranked Stanford Children’s, is one of the only hospitals exclusively dedicated to pediatric and obstetric care. But their award-winning standard of care wasn’t always a given. By taking a future focused approach, they reinvented the complex care delivery model, changing lives while shaping the future of healthcare.
5 Ways to Lead with a Future Focused Mindset
Why is it so difficult to focus on the future? Or at the very least, avoid getting blindsided by it? For disrupted companies like Kodak or Blackberry, the problem was clearly not a lack of effort or ability to innovate. As it turns out the problem lies in how we’re all hard-wired to think.
Future Focused: Music Giant UMG Transforms Its Business Model for the Era of Innovation
Universal Music Group is the world leader in music-based entertainment. But it wasn’t a straight line to the top. After a near-death experience, UMG navigated massive market and technological changes. Through a series of bold, future focused initiatives, they succeeded in finding a path to growth, and in reinventing the role of a music label in the twenty-first century.
Worried About the Next Crisis? Let the Last One Be Your Guide.
During times of rapid change, a collective look back will turbocharge your team’s agility and resilience, enabling it to thrive through whatever’s next.
Future Focused: Target Successfully Navigates Unprecedented Change and Ignites Industry-Leading Growth
With its on-trend merchandise, fast fashion, and amazing deals, Target is the perfect place to shop, socialize, and spend a Saturday afternoon. But more than that, Target is an example of a company that’s been able to thrive despite massive disruption across its industry. Today, thanks to the company’s agile execution and future focused strategy, Target endures as one of America’s most beloved consumer brands.
Widespread Empathy: Rewiring Your Corporation for Intuition
The difference between good companies and great companies is not the quality of their ideas. It’s their ability to anticipate and act on the needs of their customers. Widespread empathy is about getting every single person in an organization to have a gut-level intuition for the people who buy their products and services–the folks who really matter.