New Paperback Edition
Networks and the Enterprise: Breakthrough Thinking and Actionable Strategies
“This book presents an amazing collection of insights on underlying forces and ways to thrive in our post-Coaseian age—an age in which the centralized firm is changing into an agile and resilient network of participants. A must read for a world where unpredictability reigns supreme.”
—John Seely Brown, Independent Co-Chair of the Deloitte Center for Edge Innovation, and Senior Fellow at the Annenberg Center for Communication at the University of Southern California
“I couldn’t wait to get my hands on this research…I have already begun to put the ideas into practice in designing next-generation open innovation networks…the diversity of ideas and perspectives is truly amazing and will be a terrific resource to anyone seeking to move to new business models based on the power of networks for innovation, marketing, and creating and leveraging big ideas. Job well done!”
—Larry Huston, Creator of the “Connect and Develop” program for Procter & Gamble, and Managing Director of 4iNNO, a major Open Innovation consulting practice
“In our borderless world, every manager needs to understand the strategic implications of networks. For the first time, The Network Challenge brings together thought leaders from many fields—a team of experts as broad as the network challenge itself.”
—Kenichi Ohmae, author of more than 100 books, including the seminal work, The Mind of the Strategist, advisor on global strategy to foreign governments and scores of multinational corporations, selected by The Economist as one of five management gurus in the world.
Networks define modern business. Networks introduce new risks (as seen by the rapid spread of contagion in global financial markets) and opportunities (as seen in the rapid rise of network-based businesses).
While managers typically view business through the lens of a single firm, this book
challenges readers to take a broader view of their enterprises and opportunities.
This book’s 28 original essays include
CK Prahalad on networks as the new locus of competitive advantage
Russell E. Palmer on leadership in a networked global environment
Dawn Iacobucci and James M. Salter II on the business implications of social networking
Franklin Allen and Ana Babus on contagion in financial markets
Steven O. Kimbrough on artificial intelligence, evolutionary computation,
Satish Nambisan and Mohan Sawhney on tapping the “global brain” for innovation
Manuel E. Sosa on coordination networks in product development
Christophe Van den Bulte and Stefan Wuyts on customer networks
Christoph Zott and Raphael Amit on using business models to drive network-based strategies
Yoram (Jerry) Wind, Victor Fung, and William Fung on network orchestration
Valery Yakubovich and Ryan Burg on network-based HR strategy
Howard Kunreuther on risk management strategies for an interdependent world
Paul R. Kleindorfer and Ilias D. Visvikis on integrating financial and physical networks in global logistics
Witold J. Henisz on network-based political and social risk management
Boaz Ganor on terrorism networks
And much more...
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About the Author
Paul R. Kleindorfer is the Paul Dubrule Professor of Sustainable Development and Distinguished Research Professor at INSEAD, Fontainebleau, and the Anheuser Busch Professor of Management Science (Emeritus) at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Kleindorfer graduated with distinction from the U. S. Naval Academy in 1961. He studied on a Fulbright Fellowship in Mathematics at the University of Tübingen, Germany (1964/65), followed by doctoral studies in the Graduate School of Industrial Administration at Carnegie Mellon University (PhD,1970). Before joining INSEAD in 2006, Dr. Kleindorfer held university appointments at Carnegie Mellon University (l968/9), Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1969/72), and The Wharton School (1973–2006). Dr. Kleindorfer’s research has focused on risk management, ranging from major accident prevention to hedging and trading to mitigate supply and demand coordination risks. His current research is on sustainable operations for energy-intensive companies and carbon-leveraged investments arising from legislation and regulations to mitigate presumed consequences of industrial activity on the biosphere and climate.
Yoram (Jerry) Wind is The Lauder Professor and Professor of Marketing at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. He joined the Wharton faculty in 1967, with a doctorate from Stanford University. He is founding director of The SEI Center for Advanced Studies in Management, the founding academic director of The Wharton Fellows Program, and was the founding editor of Wharton School Publishing. From 1995 to 1997 he led the development of the Wharton globalization strategy. Dr. Wind led the reinvention of the Wharton MBA curriculum (1991-93) and the creation of the Wharton Executive MBA Program (1974). Dr. Wind was founding director of the Joseph H. Lauder Institute (1983-1988) and the Wharton International Forum (1987). He has served in editorial positions for many top marketing journals. He has published more than 250 papers and articles and more than 20 books. Dr. Wind is a member of the advisory boards for various entrepreneurial ventures and a trustee of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Dr. Wind’s major marketing awards include The Buck Weaver Award (2007), The Charles Coolidge Parlin Award (1985), AMA/Irwin Distinguished Educator Award (1993), the Paul D. Converse Award (1996), and the Elsevier Science Distinguished Scholar Award of the Society of Marketing Advances (2003). Dr. Wind is the former Chancellor of the International Academy of Management. He is co-founder of the Interdisciplinary Center, Herzliya (IDC) and chair of its academic council and university appointment and promotion committee. He received a PhD from Stanford University.