The big idea of the 20th century is under fire in the 21st. How to respond with foresight, intelligence and, above all, empathy.
Nitin Nohria, dean of Harvard Business School, believes that several major economic powers will co-exist and the world will be very different from the one dominated by Western economies.
Openness and competitiveness must be accompanied by strategic measures to ensure that no one is left behind and reduce the rise in economic inequality between countries.
Jorge Domecq, executive director of the European Defense Agency, is committed to innovation and technology as means to strengthen Europe's security.
The absence of violence and economic prosperity are closely related. Peace helps sustain the economy and vice versa.
Kate Barasz, Professor of Marketing at IESE, co-designed seven studies that shed light on the tendency to dwell on more extreme positions in order to quickly form a judgment.
THE BIG PICTURE
Alternative ways to fund your business.
Bidders have a hard time giving up. Personal experience and vicarious learning can be fundamental to keeping your cool under pressure.
Facilitating job flexibility for employees who care for both their parents and their children reduces their intention to change jobs and contributes to improved results.
Managers should not make the mistake of not supervising their best employees, as it can to lower levels of effort and engagement.
New research offers data on the time and budget required to implement each collaboration option between startups and large corporations.
Opening the black box of artificial intelligence
Marta Martínez Alonso, president of IBM Spain, Portugal, Greece and Israel, highlights the importance knowing how artificial intelligence systems are taught, and shares transparent and ethical ways to do so.
Jürgen Rilling and Jean-Paul Destarac, both MBA graduates, explain how their transatlantic investor-entrepreneur relationship works.
Natàlia Perarnau and Quim Serracanta, founders of Kids&Us, explain how to run a business in eight countries.
Today’s leaders recommend how to get ready for tomorrow
Today's global managers care about technology, mentoring, and teamwork. Three leaders discuss what it means to manage today and the qualities that will be needed to do so tomorrow.
Buildings for education must be flexible
The Ribas family of architects emphasize that educational spaces must be multifunctional and interactive, as well as pleasant and relaxing.
Don Quixote can inspire your decision making
Josep Maria Rosanas explains the position of James G. March regarding Cervantes’s masterpiece… and its relevance to business management.
How prepared is your business to make the most of AI?
By Javier Zamora and Pedro Herrera
Artificial intelligence tools are available to most companies. It’s the data that will make the difference. Learn which tools you need and how best to train them.
The brains behind your choices
By Elena Reutskaja
Choice is good but too much can be paralyzing. What is the right number of choices to offer customers? It might be fewer than you think.
Rethinking the funnel for the omnichannel age
By Guillermo D’Andrea
The customer of the future will live attached to "wearable technology," travel in self-driving cars and spend fewer hours at work. How can companies connect with that new consumer? The key is efficiency.
5+1 is much more than 6
By Paddy Miller and Thomas Wedell-Wedellsborg
To make innovation a reality you need to change not only employees’ attitudes, but their behavior. There are five practices that can help you do this, and one more that makes all the difference: personal motivation.
Catalan chef Joan Roca explains what’s cooking between the three Michelin stars of El Celler de Can Roca, considered the second best restaurant in the world.