Governments face disruption by the private sector and social unrest unless they embrace new technology. Here, Prime Minster Justin Trudeau meets a robot in Edmonton last May as others look on.
( THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jason Franson)
Government is about to be disrupted by technology in the same manner as major industries. It's about time.
We need to rethink our educational model, says Jeffrey Bleich.
We have the potential to liberate the workforce to do the one thing that machines can’t do – improve ourselves and the emotional lives of others.
Business leaders don’t have a crystal ball to predict future disruption but they can have a stake in it.
Business Briefing: we’re overusing and underestimating ‘disruption’
The Conversation 13.1 MB (download)
Disruption might be a buzz word at the moment but it shouldn't be ignored. It may be impossible to predict but businesses can have stakes in creating it.
Australian companies need to except the disruption from digital platforms is here to stay.
Business Briefing: disrupted companies will need to think global to survive.
The Conversation 13.4 MB (download)
Australian businesses need to focus more on the global market and less on giving generous dividends to shareholders.
Long live the king?
Bud beer via www.shutterstock.com
It may be the world's largest beer maker, but Anheuser-Busch's days may be numbered thanks to the rapid rise of craft brewing and a little thing called disruption.
Australia has 1.4 million solar rooftops. But it is with the addition of battery storage that energy grids will really be revolutionised.
AAP Image/Lukas Coch
New prime minister Malcolm Turnbull has stressed the importance of embracing 'disruptive' technologies that shake up existing business models. Solar power and battery storage is one of the most enticing options.
Governments should allow flexible regulations to capture the wave of disruptive innovations.
Ride-hailing apps such as Uber and Gojek are disrupting the market for traditional transportation services in Jakarta.
While selfies have become a staple of political life, voters’ loyalty beyond the moment can no longer be taken for granted – a new reality the major parties must adapt to if they want to survive.
The same forces of disruption that are changing industries and economies around the world are now having a discernible effect on Australian politics – and that's bad news for the major parties.
The phone that debuted in 2007 and disrupted an industry.
Nokia, Motorola, Sony-Ericsson and BlackBerry-maker Research in Motion were all victims of disruption. During the 1990s and 2000s, they shepherded the cell phone during its period of takeoff into ubiquity…
Lost amid the immediate G20 hoopla is a much bigger wave of incoming disruption.
As world leaders gather in Brisbane this month to tackle an increasingly fractious global economy, let’s cast our mind back exactly one hundred years. In 1914, the world was about to plunge into a period…
Australians have combined the right to “have a go” with the egalitarian capacity for the “fair go”.
In Rupert Murdoch’s fly-in, fly-out visit to speak at the 2013 Annual Lowy Institute Lecture he paid tribute to some traditional Australian values and attributed our success to a number of factors. Murdoch…