Most people have never heard of Energy Systems Network. But they probably either know of or have been affected by one or more of the not-for-profit’s forward-thinking projects.
Philip and Martin Low’s latest venture, Eradivir, was incorporated in February to develop a treatment that would fight the influenza virus, but COVID-19 prompted a tweak to the business plan.
There are numerous practical reasons to not ignore implicit bias. The first is employee disengagement.
In short, design thinking helps us to keep seeking what is right and true, rather than holding onto what we already thought to be perfected.
We checked in with three seasoned innovation leaders about how they’ve helped spur fresh thinking and new product development at large, established enterprises.
For companies that pursue technological advances and innovative solutions, bias can have an enduring impact, making it easy for the cycle to be perpetuated.
Around the world, more than 80 vaccine projects are under development by pharmaceutical companies and university research laboratories.
The not-for-profit and its health research are a testament to the idea that all innovation is related—even when the connection appears tenuous at first glance.
Innovation means not just exploring new frontiers but also solving problems while doing so. And Christopher Vice, now at Studio Science, has a resume that reflects a career doing just that.
Design thinking has been around since at least the 1960s, and initially, its focus was in areas such as architecture, graphic design and industrial design, to produce physical products. But today, design thinking is used nearly everywhere. You can try it, too.
Design thinking requires participants to communicate freely, open their minds to new ideas and look at problems in new ways. Here are some exercises to help.
Design thinking is generally described as a five-step process, with specific names for each step. But in reality, the people and companies that use design thinking adapt their own take on it, by combining or breaking out some of the steps or using a more conceptual approach.
Examine the goal of each step in the design thinking process, plus one way to execute that step.
The Indiana Lawyer, which is also published by IBJ Media, won six awards, including first place honors in six categories.
IBJ Podcast: Exploring artificial intelligence, learning from failure and more in our Innovation Issue
In this week’s podcast, IBJ Managing Editor Lesley Weidenbener and technology reporter Anthony Schoettle discuss why IBJ publishes an Innovation Issue, how the paper settled on artificial intelligence as this year’s theme and what else is in the edition.
I like to think of new ideas as a network—a collection of observations, experiences, insights, relationships and creative thinking that systematically come together to form something new.
Humans are inherently wired to strive, to master a craft we love and are good at, to seek improvement and progress, and to meaningfully contribute to something we deem worthwhile.
IBJ asked Allegion futurist Rob Martens to tell us how security technology will change our lives moving forward. His answers are as much about information and data as they are about physical barriers.
Patent owners have seen massive erosion of their rights coupled with a rise in basic enforcement costs and risks.