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Innovation efforts across many industries, including transportation and logistics, have a tendency to focus on products and services. While this has paid off in the past, companies are increasingly finding that growth from product innovation is becoming incremental and fleeting. Read our contribution to Oliver Wyman’s Transportation and Logistics piece to discover ways that brands are creating value and gaining brand loyalty by reimagining how costumers use and experience their products and services.
For decades, the major focus of innovation efforts has been on the product. The persistent drive to add features, incorporate new technologies, and create niches has led to breakthrough innovations. The strongest product innovators in software, electronics, consumer products, and automotive categories have created billions of dollars of economic value. In our section of the Oliver Wyman Retail Journal, learn how customer experience is driving differentiation and growth.
Think of a company you trust — really, sincerely trust. One that’s looking out for you. One that truly has your interests at heart.
Drawing a blank? You’re not alone.
Research from Gallup tells us trust in corporations is at an all-time low. And it’s not just companies drawing out our skepticism. For the last forty years, people have lost faith in all sorts of institutions. And instead they’re turning to others like them. The “Institutional Era” — where companies were considered trusted experts who actually knew more than you — is over.
Today, simply innovating on the product is not enough to drive growth and breakaway from the competition. The radical transparency of digital and social media prompts consumers to quickly switch allegiance with each new alluring offer. So how does your brand breakaway? Enter the experience. Read our latest thought leadership piece on how today's most dynamic and up-and-coming brands are differentiating and delighting through experience innovation.
Everywhere you turn, there seems to be negativity about the healthcare industry. The headlines paint a bleak picture from the dysfunction of the overall system to the cost albatross hanging over employers and government programs alike. And yet, at the OWHIC Ideation Session, an invitation-only summit held in Chicago for leaders in healthcare and other adjacent industries such as retail, venture capital, and social media, there was a much different story to tell. Read our latest thought leadership piece that explores the upcoming trends in healthcare that you may not have expected.
In a new world of choice, brand is an asset that can no longer be overlooked. Whether you’re a Blue, a national or a regional insurer, healthcare is becoming more retail and the rules of brand building will never be the same. Read our latest thought leadership piece that addresses how the rules of managing wellness, and your brand, have changed in the healthcare industry, and what you can do about it.
Building from a data set of over 800 companies, we examine the leaders and define the behaviors of companies — both big and small — that are able to break through in this new environment and build trusted, authentic connections.
It is indeed a tough world for marketers. The challenges go well beyond navigating consumers changing media habits, or competing in a volatile economy. In this report, our goal is to define what being a Human Era company means, and who is doing it well. Building from a large data set of over 800 companies, we examine the leaders and define the behaviors of companies — both big and small — that are able to break through in this new environment and build trusted, authentic connections.
You’ve innovated the car… now how about the experience? From the early twentieth century, automakers have been guided by one overarching imperative: lead the industry by differentiating on the latest and newest technology - but this is a game that is getting significantly harder to win. Read our latest thinking on how to innovate the customer experience.
Marketers are quickly realizing that their efforts are merely one component that defines their company brand. Today, consumers are a credible, powerful voice with expansive reach through their social activities on platforms like Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter and Instagram. In these forums, consumers build or destroy brands in minutes. Embracing the roles both consumers and employees play in building brands is a fundamental reality for both marketers and talent acquisition leaders. Recent research by LinkedIn and Lippincott shows that getting it right pays significant dividends.