Capturing the Upside - Clayton Christensen

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  1. Capturing the Upside - Clayton Christensen

    Clayton Christensen, author of The Innovator’s Dilemma, on disruptive innovation, speaking at the Open Source Business Conference, recorded 2004-03-17.

    —Huffduffed by goodish

  2. The “Jobs to be Done” Theory of Innovation

    Clayton Christensen, professor at Harvard Business School, builds upon the theory of disruptive innovation for which he is well-known. He speaks about his new book examining how successful companies know how to grow.

    https://hbr.org/ideacast/2016/12/the-jobs-to-be-done-theory-of-innovation

    —Huffduffed by krautsource

  3. The “Jobs to be Done” Theory of Innovation

    Clayton Christensen, professor at Harvard Business School, builds upon the theory of disruptive innovation for which he is well-known. He speaks about his new book examining how successful companies know how to grow.

    https://hbr.org/ideacast/2016/12/the-jobs-to-be-done-theory-of-innovation

    —Huffduffed by alastc

  4. The Capitalist’s Dilemma | Clayton M. Christensen

    One of the world’s most influential business thinkers Professor Clayton Christensen of Harvard Business School visits the RSA to explain how countries and companies can become more successful innovators, and create new, robust sources of growth.

    http://www.thersa.org/events/audio-and-past-events/2013/the-capitalists-dilemma

    —Huffduffed by tofias

  5. LinkedIn Speaker Series with Clayton Christensen

    Professor Christensen joined us on inDay to talk about his new book “How will you measure your life?”. He is also the author of the best-selling book “The Innovator’s Dilemma”, which outlines his disruptive innovation frameworks used by leading Fortune 100 companies like Intel. He is currently a Harvard Business School Professor and author of several other best-selling books and research publications.

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  6. Clayton Christensen’s Prescription For Health Care

    In the 1990s, Clay Christensen championed disruptive innovation.Then he got hit with diabetes, a heart attack, cancer and a stroke. Now he’s talking health care. We’ll listen.

    —Huffduffed by berberich

  7. Clayton Christensen on disruptive innovation - Clarendon Lectures 10th June 2013

    In the first of his lectures for Saïd Business School, Clayton Christensen explains his theory of disruption, drawing on examples of innovations occurring in the steel industry and from leading companies such as Toyota, Sony, Walmart and Indian refrigerator manufacturer, Godrej. Christensen explores how the theory can explain why the economies of America, England and Japan have stagnated. He also uses the theory to analyse how economies in Asia have achieved prosperity and to examine why countries such as Mexico are not experiencing economic growth.

    Clayton’s lecture from 10 June can be found here: http://youtu.be/Ei57yFEljrI Clayton’s lecture from 11 June can be found here: http://youtu.be/WJzYTxXH7R0

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    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by floatbeyond

  8. a16z Podcast: Disruption in Business… and Life

    It’s not incompetence, but competence, that causes companies to be disrupted. That applies to big companies and small, as well as people too.

    Or so argue Clayton Christensen and Marc Andreessen in this podcast, based on a conversation at Startup Grind (moderated by Derek Anderson) between the a16z co-founder and Harvard Business School professor Christensen — aka the "father of disruption theory" (also known to his wife as "the Jewish mother of business").

    This podcast shares everything from their views on managing innovation in companies like Apple, Google, and Twitter (including how to apply the jobs-to-be-done framework there); what the abundance of capital means for innovation; and how to truly measure success and strike work-life balance.

    —Huffduffed by nguyen

  9. Clay Christensen and Dominic Barton on Consulting’s Disruption - HBR IdeaCast - Harvard Business Review

    Business bloggers at Harvard Business Review discuss a variety of business topics including managing people, innovation, leadership, and more.

    http://blogs.hbr.org/2013/09/clay-christensen-and-dominic-barton-on-consultings-disruption/?utm_source=Socialflow&utm_medium=Tweet&utm_campaign=Socialflow

    —Huffduffed by briansuda

  10. Henry J. Eyring on “The Innovative University”

    Join me Thursday, January 19th, for a live and interactive FutureofEducation.com webinar with Henry J. Eyring, co-author (with Clayton M. Christensen) of The Innovative University: Changing the DNA of Higher Education from the Inside Out. "The Innovative University illustrates how higher education can respond to the forces of disruptive innovation, and offers a nuanced and hopeful analysis of where the traditional university and its traditions have come from and how it needs to change for the future. Through an examination of Harvard and BYU-Idaho as well as other stories of innovation in higher education, Clayton Christensen and Henry Eyring decipher how universities can find innovative, less costly ways of performing their uniquely valuable functions." (-Amazon book description)

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    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by richardkmiller