Enterprise software vendors want you to purchase expensive support contracts, but is that the right decision? Get the facts here.
Beyond IT Failure
Michael Krigsman is a recognized authority on the causes and prevention of IT failures.
Michael Krigsman is recognized internationally as an analyst, strategy advisor, enterprise advocate, and blogger. For CIOs and IT leadership, he addresses issues such as innovation, business transformation, project-related business objectives and strategy, and vendor planning. For enterprise software vendors and venture-funded startups, Michael offers advisory services on marketing, positioning, and influencer strategy. As a columnist for ZDNet, Michael has written over 1,000 articles on enterprise software, cloud, CRM, ERP, collaboration, and alignment between IT and lines of business. His work has been mentioned about 1,000 times in major newspapers, television, radio, trade publications, presentations, academic dissertations, blogs, and other media. Michael has been quoted in about 40 books, published in the Wall Street Journal, and is syndicated on important technology websites. Michael started the influential web-based video show, CxOTalk, which brings together the top CIOs, CMOs, and Chief Digital Officers in the world for insightful conversation. He is often a judge in prestigious industry contests such as the CIO100 contest (CIO Magazine) and CRM Idol. He has presented to groups such as Harvard University, Babson College, Seton Hill University, University College London, Boston University, Suffolk University, SAP Sapphire, NetSuite SuiteWorld, MIT CIO Symposium, Educause, CRM Evolution, SXSW, Cloud CIO, Minn. HR Tech Expo, CIO Mobility Innovation Summit, Enterasys Partner Advisory Council, and others. He is also a photographer whose work has been published by the Wall Street Journal, MIT, CNET News, the National Park Service, Inc. Magazine, and others. Michael is on Twitter at @mkrigsman.
The Chief Strategy Officer of salesforce.com shares ideas and lessons that digital marketers need to know today.
Disconnects between IT and business leaders are an accepted part of corporate life. Solving this problem lies first with the CIO.
Craig Newmark, founder of craigslist, David Bray, CIO of the Federal Communications Commission, and Karen S. Evans, former Executive Branch CIO, share important lessons on leadership, culture, social media, and much more.
The Chief Digital Officer for one of the largest museums in the world shares his learnings and lessons on helping an established organization transform, change, innovate, and adapt.
Schneider Electric: Digital transformation, internet of things, sustainability, and operational technology
Learn key lessons from Chris Hummel, CMO of a global technology organization undertaking important business transformations.
Oracle's Group VP of Social Cloud talks about the social enterprise, customers, CRM, and women in STEM.
Alex Osterwalder is among the most influential proponents of business model innovation in the world. His practical advice for startups and the enterprise is essential reading.
One of the top entrepreneurial educators in the world offers essential advice to both startups and large companies.
John Halamka is one of the top CIOs in the world. His approach to crisis management offers lessons for every IT and business leader.
While chief information officers have made great strides to become more strategic and valuable, they're often still regarded as an "itinerant specialists” rather than long-term strategic partners to CEOs.
New research demonstrates profound challenges facing IT and Chief Information Officers. CIOs who are "IT survivors" will build strategic relationships with stakeholders and other constituencies.
A new global CIO study from Deloitte sheds light on why CIOs and IT have a tough time. The data offers lessons on how to fix the problem.
Information sharing and social media are shifting the balance of power from enterprise vendors to corporate buyers. This is great news for anyone who follows IT and the CIO.
The selection of US Chief Information Officer must be an innovative Washington IT insider. Anyone else is doomed to fail.