Amplify — Calls for Papers

For nearly 30 years, the monthly Amplify (formerly Cutter Business Technology Journal) has served as a forum for thought leaders in academia and industry to present innovative ideas and solutions to the critical issues facing business and technology professionals. Please consider sharing your insights with us!

Editorial Guidelines    Editorial Calendar    Sample Issue


Disruption in Banking & Financial Services

Guest Editor: Philippe De Backer
Abstract Deadline: September 30, 2022
Article Deadline: November 10, 2022

Business & Nature: Towards Sustainability for Business, Community and the Environment

Guest Editor: Margaret O'Gorman
Abstract Deadline: September 16, 2022
Article Deadline: October 21, 2022

High Risk, High Stakes Decision Making in Turbulent Times

Guest Editor: Michael Roberto
Abstract Deadline: August 26, 2022
Article Deadline: September 23, 2022

From DAOs to WEB3: The Promised Land and State of Affairs of Token-Driven Organizations

Guest Editor: Michel Avital and Nina-Birte Schirrmacher
Abstract Deadline: open
Article Deadline: September 30, 2022

Trends in the Automotive & Mobility Industries

Guest Editor: Klaus Schmitz
Abstract Deadline: open
Article Deadline: open

Disruption in Banking & Financial Services

CFP Disruption Banking and Finance

Guest Editor: Philippe De Backer
Abstract Deadline: September 30, 2022
Article Deadline: November 10, 2022

As neobanks and digital native banks profit from scalable business models, traditional banks face extinction as they wrestle with high labor costs, capital costs, and the erosion of brand loyalty as customers become increasingly footloose within a context of blurring industry lines.

To survive and thrive, traditional banks need to adopt a more exploration-oriented mindset. It is also imperative for leaders to act quickly to implement radical changes on all fronts and balance short-term value drivers with innovation to spur growth and transformation.

An upcoming issue of Amplify, with Guest Editor Philippe De Backer, seeks submissions exploring the future of financial services and the need for banking transformation and innovation in a market where the rules have fundamentally changed.

Article ideas may include but are not limited to the following:

  • What are the key features of future banks?
  • What opportunities do universal banks have to leverage their unique assets and pre-empt new entrants from dominating the market?
  • How is Open Banking reshaping the financial landscape, and how can both traditional banks and challengers benefit from this new opportunity?
  • What opportunities in embedded banking and BaaS have yet to be realized by new and existing players?
  • How are evolving customer experiences and changing customer expectations impacting banks?
  • What are some winning strategies in terms of customer trust and brand loyalty in financial services?
  • How will the future of money, transactions, and the decline of cash impact the financial landscape?
  • How can bank boards and management work together to ensure alignment with a bank's strategic direction?
  • How can innovation be prioritized on a bank transformation roadmap?
  • How can core banking capabilities be transformed for a digital era? How can agility help in the shift towards a digital culture?
  • What are some lessons-learned by "explore-oriented" businesses focusing on experimentation, risk-taking, discovery and innovation?
  • What is the impact of emerging technologies and continuous technology changes?
  • How can data be maximized and monetized across the banking landscape?
  • How can cloud and SaaS technology drive more customer-centric banking experiences?
  • What are the benefits and risks of increased automation in financial services?
  • How can omnichannel banking be developed?
  • How are APIs reshaping the banking world?
  • What is the outlook for M&As?
  • How is the relationship between challengers and banks evolving from competition to collaboration?
  • How can partnerships create real benefits for customers?
  • What is the impact of backward looking regulatory regimes?
  • How can customer data (PSD2) and new competitive models be accessed?
  • What are the challenges of fraud and AML during a time of rapid change?

FOR CONSIDERATION: Please send an abstract (~ 300 words or less of proposed article scope and author(s) bio), to Philippe De Backer and Christine Generali. Final article length is typically 2,000-3,500 words plus graphics. More editorial guidelines.

Business & Nature: Towards Sustainability for Business, Community and the Environment

CFP Business and Nature

Guest Editor: Margaret O'Gorman
Abstract Deadline: September 16, 2022
Article Deadline: October 21, 2022

While the climate crisis has consumed most of the column inches dedicated to environmental issues, acknowledgement of the biodiversity crisis as a global financial risk is increasing. The private sector’s awareness of its exposure to this risk is also growing with publications like the World Economic Forum’s Global Risk Report highlighting the issue and initiatives like the Task Force on Nature-based Financial Disclosure (TNFD) advancing frameworks for reporting on the issue. On the governmental side, the EU Sustainability Reporting Directive, Due Diligence regulation and Taxonomy all contain expectations and requirements for business to address their impacts on nature. Assessments like IPBES and the Dasgupta Review have highlighted the threat to nature and the cost to humanity. The forthcoming Convention on Biological Diversity’s 15th Conference of the Parties (COP15) seeks to include the private sector in ways it has not done before by addressing subsidies that are harmful to nature and requiring in a post-2020 Global Biodiversity Framework, that all sectors adopt a nature-positive goal. A global call for business to be nature-positive is getting louder as the need for the sector to act for nature issues is increasingly recognized.

At the same time, nature and conservation action is seen as an important tool in the transition to a low carbon world with nature-based climate solutions promoted for both climate mitigation and climate adaptation/resilience. Companies across the value chain are investing in offsets to meet their carbon reduction goals and in nature-based infrastructure to increase their resilience to unpredictable events linked to climate change.

And as companies seek integrated corporate social responsibility approaches, they are seeing nature as an opportunity to engage employees, connect communities and contribute to the well-being of the people who live, learn, and recreate close to their facilities. Environmental education, access to green space, ecological restoration and choosing to make investments in green infrastructure can transform a company’s citizenship actions from pedestrian to poetic.

As these threads align and intersect with better metrics, data and research, sophisticated, well-informed conservation approaches are being developed by some companies and NGOs, focused on maximizing a company’s positive conservation impact, helping to define and measure it. Nature recovery and restoration initiatives can provide companies with a creative place for action and engagement that can in turn contribute to goals both local and global.

This edition of Amplify, with Guest Editor Margaret O’Gorman, will cover the approaches, the projects and the players and provide key insights into the world of business and nature. It will examine the importance of planning and the challenges of execution. It will explore the definitions and limits of nature-positive claims and highlight best practices for a journey towards a better relationship with the environment.

Article ideas may include the following and must include private sector action or engagement:

  • Nature-positive definitions, aspirations, and claims
  • Systems change for nature
  • Mainstreaming nature across operations
  • Measuring and verifying uplift
  • Use of conservation projects for ESG reporting
  • Biodiversity risk screening
  • Biodiversity risk reduction
  • Trans-organizational or Inter-organizational conservation efforts
  • Landscape-scale corporate conservation
  • Nature and the supply chain
  • Greenwashing
  • Remediation, restoration, and rewilding
  • Land management for conservation
  • The role of protected lands
  • Offsets for nature
  • Nature-based climate solutions
  • Protected species
  • Public expectations for nature-forward action
  • Urban green space
  • Public-private partnership opportunities
  • Employee engagement opportunities
  • Environmental education
  • Community-first approaches
  • Stakeholder engagement
  • Innovation in conservation

FOR CONSIDERATION: Please send an abstract (~ 300 words or less of proposed article scope and author(s) bio), to Margaret O'Gorman and Christine Generali. Final article length is typically 2,000-3,500 words plus graphics. More editorial guidelines.

High Risk, High Stakes Decision Making in Turbulent Times

CFP Auto and Mobility

Guest Editor: Michael Roberto
Abstract Deadline: August 26, 2022
Article Deadline: September 23, 2022

An upcoming issue of Amplify, with Guest Editor Professor Michael Roberto, seeks submissions identifying the strategies and techniques necessary to make effective high risk, high stakes decisions in a turbulent business climate. It will also explore the challenges leaders face in assessing and mitigating the risk associated with decision making in unpredictable times. 

Article ideas may include, but are not limited, to the following:

  • What techniques can leaders use to assess risk more effectively? How do they mitigate risk when making high stakes choices?
  • How do leaders make better decisions when it is very difficult to predict even near-term environmental conditions?
  • How do leaders overcome indecisiveness and analysis paralysis in a fast-changing environment?
  • What methods can leaders use to examine, test, and validate crucial assumptions when making risky decisions?
  • How can leaders use technology to enhance their decision making effectiveness?

FOR CONSIDERATION: Please send an abstract (~ 300 words or less of proposed article scope and author(s) bio), to Michael Roberto and Christine Generali. Final article length is typically 2,000-3,500 words plus graphics. More editorial guidelines.

From DAOs to WEB3: The Promised Land and State of Affairs of Token-Driven Organizations

CFP Auto and Mobility

Guest Editor: Michel Avital and Nina-Birte Schirrmacher
Abstract Deadline: open
Article Deadline: September 30, 2022

Organization mechanisms are at the foundation of the human enterprise. The common denominator of building pyramids, flying to space, dealing with wildfires, and running hotels is the need for a well-oiled organization that gets the work done through the coordinated action of many people who are entrusted with parts thereof. Almost any product and service we use requires a joint effort of many that are orchestrated through a management mechanism that determines how to carry out work effectively. In the past few years, we have witnessed new organizations that are characterized by actors’ self-selection into roles and tasks and grassroots-driven decision-making, which call into question well-established notions of organization and work.

This special issue focuses on organizations that emerge and form around crypto tokens used in the development and maintenance of digital services using blockchain technologies. Tokens are scarce units acting as a digital representation of value and rights that loosely resemble common shares in a corporation. Thus, token-holders have the right to participate in voting sessions on resource allocation, equity sharing, and proposals for new features or initiatives for the organization.

These token-driven organizations are often framed in the context of Decentralized Finance (DeFi) services, decentralized platforms, DAOs, and Web3. A DAO, which stands for Decentralized Autonomous Organization, is a new form of organization run and managed by its members. In lieu of managers that rely on command and control, the management mechanism of DAOs relies on tokens that provide members with remunerations for their contributions and the ability to vote on key decisions. Web3 is envisioned as a corrective action for Web2 — where big platforms monetize user-generated content. In contrast, Web3 aspires to give content creators and users a way to monetize their activity and contributions using crypto tokens.

Blockchain technology has enabled new organizational forms that rely on token-driven management mechanisms that challenge traditional forms of organizing. An upcoming issue of Amplify, with Guest Editors Michel Avital and Nina-Birte Schirrmacher, seeks short articles (2,000-3,500 words) exploring the trends, innovations, technologies, applications, opportunities, challenges, and novel research reshaping token-driven organizations.

Article ideas may include, but are not limited, to the following:

  • DAO’s governance mechanisms and schemes
  • Web3 frameworks
  • Properties of crypto tokens for governance mechanisms
  • Cases of token-driven organizations (e.g., value proposition, resources, capabilities)
  • DAO design and development frameworks (e.g., native projects, conversion from traditional to token-driven organizations)
  • Token-based business models and tokenization of business processes
  • Token-centric work practices (e.g., voting, technical upgrading, incentive alignment)
  • Scenarios of future token-driven organizations and applications (e.g., in healthcare, worker collectives, politics)
  • Perception and understanding of and involvement with DAOs
  • Impact of crypto tokens on work life (e.g., automation, remuneration, remote work)
  • Critique, issues, and options (e.g., technical, economic, legal, and social implications)

FOR CONSIDERATION: For preliminary feedback, we recommend sending an abstract (300 words or less of proposed article scope and author(s) bio) to Michel Avital, Nina-Birte Schirrmacher and Christine Generali. In lieu of an abstract, please send your article September 30. Final article length is typically 2,000-3,500 words plus graphics. More editorial guidelines.

Trends in the Automotive and Mobility Industries

CFP Auto and Mobility

Guest Editor: Klaus Schmitz
Abstract Deadline: July 6, 2022 
Article Deadline: August 5, 2022

The automotive industry suffered significant losses in sales during the pandemic and the supply chain crisis, and although rebounding, volume hasn’t yet reached pre-pandemic levels. While OEMs managed to safeguard or even increase earnings, suppliers suffered. But the crisis also fueled the pace of innovation in the industry and accelerated the creation of new business models. Customers are returning to the market – in person and virtually – to purchase both ICE vehicles as well as electric and electrified vehicles.

Decarbonization, digitization, and the reshaping of the global supplier and automotive market has disrupted the industry like never before and has given rise to a climate of hyper competition. To succeed, OEMs are either making incremental process/system improvements or looking towards tomorrow’s innovations.

Creating a competitive advantage in this rapidly evolving industry requires businesses to reimagine and/or differentiate themselves – adopting new digital business models, collaborating with partners in redefined ecosystems, leveraging customer data and ensuring connectivity for better customer experiences, and implementing sustainable practices and solutions.

Consumer attitudes toward mobility are shifting as well. Alternatives to privately-owned vehicles and transportation are becoming more widely available, meeting consumer needs for accessibility, convenience, and affordability. Mobility-as-a-service platforms such as on-demand ride services, ride/car-sharing, and eventually autonomous vehicles such as robo-taxis not only benefit consumers and the environment, but are providing opportunities for industry newcomers with innovative mobility payment systems and apps to facilitate these services.

The changing face of the automotive and mobility industries is exciting but the challenges are many and to stay in the game, business leaders must be willing to invest heavily in R&D while keeping in mind fluctuating consumer behaviors, emissions compliance, security and privacy concerns, supply chain shortages, and more.

An upcoming issue of Amplify, with Guest Editor Klaus Schmitz, seeks submissions exploring the trends, innovations, technologies, applications, opportunities, challenges, and novel research reshaping the automotive and the mobility industry. It will also explore strategies necessary to compete and thrive in these highly competitive markets.

Article ideas may include, but are not limited, to the following:

  • Digital Innovation And Convergence
  • Artificial Intelligence And Smart Mobility
  • Autonomous Vehicles
  • Advanced Connectivity Technologies
  • Electric Vehicles (EV)
  • Electrified Vehicles
  • Hydrogen Vehicles
  • Open-Source Vehicle Architecture Operating Systems
  • Smart/Shared Mobility
  • OEM Challenges
  • Automotive Online Retail Models
  • Vehicle Subscription Models
  • Intelligent Transportation
  • Automotive Supplier Diversification
  • Fuel Cell Electric Vehicles (FCEVs)
  • Innovating To Zero
  • Security And Privacy Considerations
  • Smart Factories and Process Mining
  • Semiconductor Chip Shortage Challenges
  • Mobility-as-a-Service
  • Connected Cars
  • Electric Vehicle (EV) Charging Infrastructure
  • Automobile Manufacturers and Tech Company Partnerships
  • Supply Chain Challenges
  • Emissions and Regulatory Compliance
  • New Automotive Industry Research

FOR CONSIDERATION: Please send an abstract (~ 300 words or less of proposed article scope and author(s) bio) to Klaus Schmitz and Christine Generali. Final article length is typically 2,000-3,500 words plus graphics. More editorial guidelines.

Editorial Guidelines

These notes are intended to give authors some guidance and direction for articles submitted to Amplify for publication. Additional Cutter Consortium editorial guidelines can be found here.

Editorial: Amplify is professionally edited by our team who evaluates articles for content, substance, grammar, and style and provides valuable feedback so that authors can revise and improve their papers before publication. Publishing turnaround times are short. Articles are also peer-reviewed by the Guest Editor who is an expert in the field.

Audience: Publishing with Cutter affords the opportunity to present your insights and research to a global audience of corporate executives, top academics, and leaders in the public and NGO/IGO sectors that is highly interested in emerging developments across the spectrum of business and technology. Typical readers of Amplify range from CxOs and other business leaders to technology executives, program leaders, product managers, engineering managers and development executives, along with professors from universities worldwide. Most work in fairly large organizations: Fortune 500 organizations, universities, NGOs/IGOs, and government agencies. Industries span: finance and banking, education, energy, entertainment, food, healthcare, insurance, travel/transportation and manufacturing. 48% of our readership is outside of the US (15% from Canada, 14% Europe, 5% Australia/NZ, 14% elsewhere).

Length: The average article is 2,000-3,500 words, unless otherwise specified by the Group Publisher.

Article Format: Please send your article in word document format for editing purposes. Please do not send it as a PDF.

Editorial advice: Introductory-level, tutorial coverage of a topic is not very popular with our readership as they are senior-level people. Delete the introductory "fluff" and get to the meat of the topic. Assume you're writing for someone who has been in the industry for 10 to 20 years, is very busy, and very impatient. Assume he or she is mentally asking, while reading your article, "What's the point? What do I do with this information?" Apply the "so what?" test to everything you write.

General comments: We enjoy controversy and strong opinion; we like the fact that we can provide an alternative to standard "refereed" journals that sanitize articles. Because we don't carry any advertising, we can publish critical or negative comments about specific vendors or products. However, we obviously don't want to publish anything libelous or slanderous. Conversely, we don't publish self-serving commercial messages praising one's own product or service.

Style, grammar, and mechanics: For advice on good writing style, we recommend Merriam-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, The Chicago Manual of Style, and The Elements of Style (Strunk and White). We are fanatics about the editorial quality of Amplify; anything you can do to help us in this regard will be greatly appreciated.

Graphics: Please keep your use of graphics to a minimum and submit original, editable files (not static images). Preferably, create your graphics in MS Office (Word, PowerPoint, Excel) and submit them as a separate editable Office file. If this is not possible, send files as high-res PNG, JPEG, PDF, or Adobe Illustrator CC/EPS. All images owned by another party may only be used with owner's permission. It is the author's responsibility to obtain permission. Copying images off the Internet without permission infringes on copyright and is unacceptable for publication.

All graphics (figures and tables) must include captions and a reference within the text; for example: “(see Figure 1)” or “Figure 1 illustrates….” Please note that we may remove graphics deemed unnecessary. Please be minimalistic in your design: limit colors, shadings, and typefaces. For additional questions, please contact Linda Dias (

Deadlines: The deadline you agree to when you commit to writing an article is a "hard" deadline; if you're going to be late, let us know and we'll negotiate a mutually agreeable delivery date. If the deadline passes without our having heard from you, we will assume that you have vanished and are unable to provide the article.

Editorial process: Once we get your article, we commence two parallel editorial passes: one for content (by the guest editor) and one for substance, grammar, and style (by a Cutter editor). Either or both of these initial editorial reviews may result in some questions or feedback from us. Most likely, we will send you a first draft "page proof" of your article for your review and approval.

Articles published in the journal must meet certain criteria relating to audience, technical content, and presentation. In the unlikely occurrence that, upon editorial review, your completed article does not meet with these requirements, Cutter Consortium reserves the right to decline the publishing of your article in the journal. Upon final acceptance, the article moves to additional copyediting and proofing stages, including layout. You will receive a PDF in layout form for final approval. We ask that this review take no more than 2-3 days.

Biographical sketch: At the end of each Amplify article, we like to include a brief (200 words or less) biographical sketch of each author along with email address of author(s). Click here for a sample. We also like to provide a color headshot. Please include a high-res color headshot (at least 300x300 pixels) of each author. We accept formal or casual photos that present authors in a professional manner. For samples, see our "Meet the Cutter Experts" section.

Copyrights: When you submit an article to us, you transfer copyright to Arthur D. Little and you warrant that you (or your employer) are the sole owner of the article, that it has not been previously published elsewhere, and that you have full power and authority to grant copyright to Arthur D. Little. You also warrant that it does not infringe on any copyright, violate any property rights, or contain scandalous, libelous, or unlawful matter.

Sourcing Content: When you do draw on the work of other authors and researchers, cite your sources accordingly in the relevant part of the text (using endnote numbers or hyperlinks). Given that Cutter Consortium has no relationships with vendors, we cannot permit the use of references, quotes, statistics, and figures from analyst/research firms with vendor ties (Gartner, MetaGroup, Yankee Group, Forrester, IDC, McKinsey, among others), as the data may be biased. If you feel information from one of these sources is critical to your article, please bring it to our attention early in the editorial process and we will be happy to discuss the issue. Note that Cutter Consortium conducts studies and surveys occasionally in its various practice areas. This data is available for use in your articles or reports. If there is specific data you are looking for to support an argument, please contact us for more information. We will be happy to send you any relevant data. Keep in mind that if your article uses too many sources, it is often an indicator that your piece summarizes research too heavily and lacks original thought. Remember our readers are interested in your insights; above all, speak in an expert voice.

Promotion: Once the issue is published, we will provide you with a PDF of your individual article to share with your colleagues or to post on your website, social networks, academic research bases, etc. We will also provide you with a link to the entire issue to share with your contacts, post on your website, blog, social networks, etc. We ask that once the issue is published, that you do not post the entire issue PDF on any websites or social media sites unless given express permission.

Author Compensation: We are pleased to offer Amplify authors a complimentary online subscription to Amplify upon signing Cutter's license agreement. In addition, we occasionally pull excerpts, along with the author's bio, to include in weekly email Advisors to clients and in our bi-monthly Cutter Edge email newsletter, which reaches another 8,000 readers, and we publish excerpts on the Cutter LinkedIn and Twitter feeds. If you plan to be speaking at industry conferences, we can arrange to make electronic copies of the issue in which you're published available for attendees of those speaking engagements — furthering your own promotional efforts.

Endnotes/References: When you draw on the work of other authors and researchers, please cite your sources. All sources/side commentary must be noted in relevant part of text (using endnote numbers) and listed in sequential order (i.e., order of appearance, not alphabetical order) at end of article in "References." All sources should include basic publishing information (i.e., author(s) name(s), complete title, publisher, date, and hyperlink and/or URL). Sources can be repeated but must be listed as a new endnote. The following are examples of various types of endnotes:

1DeMarco, Tom, and Timothy Lister. Waltzing with Bears: Managing Risk on Software Projects. Dorset House, 2003.

2In this survey, “innovation” refers to any new initiatives to introduce innovative, leading-edge, or unconventional software project development methods, processes, tools, or techniques.

3Hall, Curt. “AI & Machine Learning in the Enterprise, Part XI: Success of AI Application Development Efforts.” Cutter Consortium Data Analytics & Digital Technologies, Executive Update, Vol. 19, No. 3, 2019.

4DeMarco and Lister (see 1).

5"About the Sustainability Practice." Cutter Consortium, accessed January 2021 .


Editorial Calendar 2022

Month Topic Guest Editor
January 2022 Cyber Resilience & Countermeasures Dr. Anjali Kaushik
February 2022 Reimagining Leadership & Teams Tim Lister
March 2022 Data's Critical Role in Healthcare & Life Sciences Ben van der Schaaf
April/May 2022 Defining Systems Change in Sustainable Business Parts I and II Dr. Andrew Hoffman and Dr. Nicholas Poggioli
June 2022 Leadership Skills for the Post-Pandemic Era Jon Ward
July 2022 Connecting the Dots with Knowledge Graphs Michael Eiden
August 2022 Trends in the Automotive & Mobility Industries Klaus Schmitz
September 2022 High Risk, High Stakes Decision Making in Turbulent Times Michael Roberto
October 2022 From DAOs to WEB3: The Promised Land and State of Affairs of Token-Driven Organizations Michel Avital and Nina-Birte Schirrmacher
November 2022 Business and Nature: Towards Sustainability for Business, Community and the Environment Margaret O'Gorman
December 2022 Disruption in Banking & Financial Services Philippe DeBacker


Editorial Calendar 2021

Month Topic Guest Editor
December 2021 Cyber Attacks and Strategies that Matter Dr. Anjali Kaushik
November 2021 Driving Sustainability via Technology-Enabled Solutions Dr. Deishin Lee
October 2021 Sustainability & Technology: Building Innovative Solutions Dr. Deishin Lee
September 2021 Diversity in Tech: Are We Moving the Needle or Just Idling? Viola Maxwell-Thompson
August 2021 Why Do Technology Projects Fail? Dr. Steve Andriole
July 2021 Leadership Lessons: Keys to Thriving in the Post-Pandemic Business World Dr. Noah Barsky
June 2021 Analytics Value Now! Dave Cherry
May 2021 Navigating the Prospects and Perils of AI Michael Eiden
April 2021 Quantum Computing: Gaining Speed Qubit by Qubit Dr. San Murugesan
March 2021 Low Code/No Code: Empowering the Citizen Developer & Unleashing Innovation Michael Papadopoulos
February 2021 Exploring the Intersections of Digital, DevOps and Agile Eric Willeke
January 2021 Digital Twins Ron Zahavi


Editorial Calendar 2020

Month Topic Guest Editor
December 2020 Data & Digital Architecture Gustav Toppenberg
November 2020 Fintech: COVID-19 Impact and Opportunities for Economic Growth Philip O'Reilly and Kevin O'Leary
October 2020 Cultivating Diversity & Inclusion in the Workplace Carla Ogunrinde
September 2020 mHealth: The New Frontier in Healthcare Carl Bate
August 2020 Proactive Risk Management Tom Teixeira
July 2020 Crisis Alert! Strategies for Today and Beyond Steve Andriole
June 2020 Beyond Automation: AI, ML, RPA San Murugesan
May 2020 Trust: Is IT the Problem or the Solution? Claude Baudoin
April 2020 Disrupting Agile Hillel Glazer
March 2020 Want Happy Customers? Make Your Employees Happy! Robert Scott
February 2020 Digital Shift Volker Pfirsching
January 2020 Business Technology Trends and Predictions: 2020 Cutter Consortium