In the business world, change is constant
The new realities of remote working, energy crises, climate change and supply chain disruption are profoundly changing the demand for mobility and the direction and pace of change. What does this mean for the current and future players in the mobility market?
There are many positive figures from the banking sector. After a challenging year in 2020, the profitability of European banks rose significantly in the second Corona-impacted year. However, the banks had no respite: geopolitical developments kept them alert. Competitive pressures have also continued unabated, and new regulatory ESG requirements must be taken into account and implemented and scaled cost-effectively.
The advent of IoT has seen a vast inventory of infrastructure and machines embedded with advanced internet-enabled sensors and other technology. Along the way, a whole new arena of cyberthreat has emerged, and a hugely broadened attack surface.
From how we manufacture cars and aircraft, to the way we provide healthcare and optimize our energy, digital twin technology is rapidly transforming industries around the world – driving efficiency and quality, lowering costs and unlocking value.
We believe people need to be allowed to embrace change and be flexible to meet the demands of customers, businesses/organisations. Therefore, organisational culture and ways of working need to be designed to enable resilience. Organisations that enable their people to respond to the unexpected will reap the benefits.