Digital Transformation: How to Succeed in Times of Exponential Change

Digital Transformation: How to Succeed in Times of Exponential Change
đź‘‹ Hi, I am Mark. I am a strategic futurist and innovation keynote speaker. I advise governments and enterprises on emerging technologies such as AI or the metaverse. My subscribers receive a free weekly newsletter on cutting-edge technology.

The world has seen an unprecedented level of technological progress in recent years. With advancements in artificial intelligence, the Internet of Things (IoT), blockchain, and other emerging technologies, the way organisations conduct business is changing at an exponential rate. This transformation, also known as digital transformation, is driving significant changes in the way we work, communicate, and interact with each other.

As a futurist, this is an important topic and I will take a closer look at what digital transformation means, the challenges organisations face in this age of exponential change, and how they can become more agile to keep up with the times.

Definition of Digital Transformation

Digital transformation has become a buzzword in the business world, with many organisations claiming to be undergoing this process. But what exactly does digital transformation mean, and why is it so important?

At its core, digital transformation is the integration of digital technology into all areas of a business, fundamentally changing how it operates and delivers value to customers. This can include adopting cloud computing, big data analytics, artificial intelligence, and the Internet of Things (IoT), among other digital tools and platforms. Digital transformation means putting the data in your organisation to work and embedding smartness in your processes, products and services.

According to the 26th Annual Global CEO survey by PwC, 50% of CEOs believe that digital technologies pose an existential threat to their business. However, digital transformation is not just about implementing new technologies. It involves a fundamental shift in mindset and culture and the development of new business models and processes that leverage these technologies to drive innovation and improve operational efficiency and the customer experience.

Digital transformation is driven by the fast-changing nature of customer expectations. Today's consumers are increasingly digital-savvy and expect a seamless, personalised experience across all touchpoints. To meet these expectations, businesses must adopt digital tools, rethink their entire customer journey, and develop new ways of engaging with their customers.

Companies must invest in digital transformation in an ever-changing business landscape to stay competitive. With startups and digital disruptors entering the market, traditional businesses must adapt to remain relevant and agile. This means embracing new technologies and processes to innovate and differentiate themselves from competitors. If you have not yet started at least some digital transformation in your organisation today, it is most likely your business will not survive in the medium to long term.

Digital transformation can be a daunting undertaking. However, it also brings many benefits, such as greater productivity and enhanced customer experiences, resulting in a better bottom line. Learning and development are essential for success in this field, especially because technological advances happen at an astonishing rate.

The Challenges Organisations Face in Times of Exponential Change

One of the biggest challenges is the pace of change itself. Technology is advancing faster than ever before, and businesses must constantly adapt to keep up. This requires a continuous learning and innovation culture, where employees are encouraged to experiment and take risks. However, this is easier said than done, as many organisations are built on structures and processes favouring stability and predictability over agility and adaptability.

In times of exponential change, focusing on immediate gains and quick wins can be tempting. This may lead us to sacrifice long-term vision for short-term goals—but we should resist this urge because doing so would compromise our ability to achieve sustainable progress in the future. Organisations need to balance short-term performance and long-term innovation to avoid this trap; otherwise, the business will suffer.

The complexity of the digital landscape is difficult to handle for organisations. As new technologies emerge, businesses must navigate a complex web of platforms, tools, applications and new abstract concepts, which is exactly why organisations hire me to help them understand new and future technologies. A lack of understanding can lead to siloed systems and fragmented data, making gaining a holistic view of the business difficult. Organisations must invest in digital infrastructure and data governance to address this challenge, ensuring that their systems are integrated and their data is accessible and actionable.

The final challenge in times of exponential change is the competition for talent. When demand for skilled workers outstrips supply, companies must compete to attract and retain their best employees. But many companies are still using hiring and retention practices that may not be effective in today's digital age. To overcome this challenge, companies need to rethink their talent strategies, embracing new models of talent management that prioritise skills over credentials and foster a culture of lifelong learning.

Importance of Agility in Digital Transformation

Agility allows companies to respond quickly to changing market conditions. In a digital world, disruptions can happen anytime, and businesses must be ready to adapt. The best example is ChatGPT, which reached 200 million users in just two months and is already disrupting entire industries. Agile organisations can pivot quickly, adjusting their strategies and processes to address new challenges and capitalise on emerging opportunities. This can be particularly valuable in industries where innovation and disruption are common, such as technology and healthcare.

Agility can also help organisations to innovate faster. By adopting agile development methodologies, companies can test and iterate on new ideas more quickly, reducing the time to market for new products and services. Startups and small businesses often have an advantage here over large enterprise organisations. They are more nimble and agile to adapt to changes in the market, though they are often also more risk-averse and might lack funding to incorporate the latest technologies.

In addition, agility can help to foster a culture of innovation and experimentation. By empowering employees to take risks and try new things, companies can encourage a mindset of continuous learning and improvement. This can help to drive creativity and innovation, leading to new products, services, and business models that can differentiate the company from its competitors.

Despite the benefits of agility, organisations must be aware of some potential pitfalls. Traditional hierarchical structures and processes can be a barrier to agility, as they tend to prioritise stability and predictability over flexibility and adaptability, which happens often in (very) large organisations. To overcome this, companies need to rethink their organisational structures and embrace new ways of working that prioritise collaboration, experimentation, and learning.

This is why agility requires a strong focus on customer needs and a willingness to listen and respond to feedback. This can be especially challenging in industries with complex or evolving customer needs, such as healthcare and finance. To overcome this challenge, companies need to invest in feedback mechanisms that allow them to stay attuned to their customers' changing preferences by constantly connecting with them, even if they shift to new channels such as the metaverse.

Ultimately, business agility requires a focus on culture and the mindset of talent—especially leadership. It will take more than new technology to transform an organisation. It requires developing a management system that puts agility at the forefront of its mission, instilling a healthy degree of confidence in leadership (so they don't balk when times are tough), and ensuring that everyone is realistically aware of what agility really means. Each has its challenges, but successful business agility can be achieved.

If you are interested in learning more about how to prepare for the organisation of tomorrow, you can watch my free webinar on the future of work here.

Characteristics of An Agile organisation

An agile organisation is characterised by a culture of experimentation and continuous learning. This involves encouraging employees to take risks, try new things, and embrace continuous improvement. Agile organisations prioritise learning and development, providing employees with the tools and resources needed to stay up-to-date with the latest trends and technologies, and this practice is also one of the main HR trends of 2023. This can lead to innovation and differentiation, which will help companies stay ahead of their competitors.

As such, an agile organisation is characterised by a focus on customer needs and preferences. This involves listening to feedback, anticipating customer needs, and delivering value promptly and relevantly. Agile organisations prioritise customer insights and feedback and use these to inform their product and service development efforts. This aims to build customer loyalty and create a sustainable competitive advantage.

In addition, an agile organisation is best known for its flat organisational structure and a high degree of collaboration. This involves breaking down silos and encouraging cross-functional teams to work together to achieve common goals. Breaking down silos should not only happen physically; also, data silos should be broken down, as human or data silos are a barrier to innovation. Agile organisations prioritise communication and collaboration, creating an environment that fosters creativity and innovation, which helps to speed up decision-making, reduce bureaucracy, and enable organisations to respond quickly to new opportunities and challenges.

Moreover, an agile organisation has a strong focus on data and analytics. This involves leveraging data to inform decision-making, drive continuous improvement, and measure performance. Agile organisations prioritise data and analytics, investing in the technology and talent needed to collect, analyse, and act on data insights. This can help to optimise processes, identify new opportunities, and deliver more value to customers. As such, big data analytics has become a prerequisite for competitive advantage and not embracing a data culture will quickly turn any digital transformation process sour.

However, developing and fostering agility is not without its challenges. Agile organisations require a strong (digital) leadership team that can provide a clear vision and direction and create a culture that prioritises agility. This requires a willingness to embrace new ways of working, break down silos, embrace new technologies, and prioritise collaboration and experimentation. As a result, agility requires a strong focus on talent and technology and an investment in the tools and resources needed to support an agile culture.

Strategies for Building an Agile Organisation

The first and perhaps most crucial strategy for building an agile organisation is to develop a culture that prioritises agility. This requires a commitment from leadership to embrace new ways of working, promote experimentation and learning, and foster a customer-focused, collaborative, and data-driven culture. Leaders must communicate a clear vision for agility and provide employees with the support, resources, and tools needed to succeed.

One effective way to build an agile culture is to create cross-functional teams that work together to achieve common goals. These teams should be empowered to make decisions and take ownership of their work, with a focus on delivering value to customers quickly and continuously. Agile teams should prioritise communication and collaboration, leveraging agile methodologies, DevOps, and continuous integration and delivery (CI/CD) tools to facilitate a seamless workflow.

According to the research firm McKinsey, another strategy for building an agile organisation is prioritising talent and technology. This involves hiring and training adaptable, flexible employees who can work in a fast-paced, constantly evolving environment. Agile organisations should invest in the technology and infrastructure needed to support an agile culture, including cloud computing, automation, and data analytics tools. Additionally, organisations should foster a culture of innovation and experimentation, encouraging employees to try new things and learn from failures.

Furthermore, agile organisations should prioritise continuous learning and improvement. This involves providing employees with opportunities for ongoing training and development, ideally focused on emerging technologies and adapted to employees' own level of expertise and areas of interest.

Building an agile organisation requires a commitment to change management as agile transformations can be disruptive and challenging. It is essential to have a well-defined roadmap and change management plan in place to ensure a successful transition. This involves identifying and addressing potential roadblocks, communicating changes effectively to employees, and monitoring progress to ensure the desired outcomes are achieved.

In summary, building an agile organisation requires a holistic approach. By adopting a customer-focused, collaborative, and data-driven culture, creating cross-functional teams, investing in talent and technology, promoting continuous learning and improvement, and implementing effective change management strategies, organisations can build an agile culture that is capable of adapting quickly to changing market conditions and delivering value to customers continuously.

Embracing Emerging Technologies

One of the main benefits of embracing emerging technologies is the potential to gain a competitive advantage. Emerging technologies such as artificial intelligence, machine learning, blockchain, the metaverse, and the Internet of Things have the potential to revolutionise industries and disrupt traditional business models. When organisations adopt these technologies early, they can differentiate themselves from competitors, improve operational efficiency, and deliver better products and services to customers.

To effectively embrace emerging technologies, organisations must first have a shared understanding of what these technologies mean for their business. This applies to all levels of the organisation, as only once everyone within the business understands digital technologies, can a business move forward. Next comes the phases of assessing the specific needs and identifying which technologies are relevant and useful. This requires a deep understanding of their business, industry trends, and customer needs. Organisations should also consider the potential risks and challenges associated with each technology, such as security risks, regulatory compliance, and integration with existing systems, which is only possible with a deep understanding at all levels.

Once relevant technologies have been identified, organisations should prioritise their implementation based on their potential impact and level of difficulty. A well-defined roadmap is essential for this task as an implementation plan, including timelines, budgets, and resource allocations. Organisations should also establish clear goals and metrics for measuring the success of their implementation efforts. The Digital Transformation Framework I developed a few years ago can definitely help here.

In the end, organisations should prioritise collaboration and communication when implementing emerging technologies. This requires a cross-functional approach, with input and involvement from all relevant stakeholders, including IT, operations, marketing, and customer service. Organisations should also prioritise communication with employees, customers, and other stakeholders to ensure they understand emerging technologies' benefits and potential impact.

Key Technologies Driving Digital Transformation

Artificial intelligence is undoubtedly one of the most significant technologies driving digital transformation. AI has the potential to revolutionise industries and transform the way businesses operate. AI-powered chatbots, for example, are already used to provide customer service and support, while AI-powered analytics are used to gain insights into customer behaviour and preferences.

Digital transformation is also driven by another key technology: the Internet of Things (IoT). IoT devices are becoming increasingly common in homes, offices, and factories, generating vast amounts of data that can be used to gain insights and optimise processes. In fact, digital twins, digital replicas of physical assets, are rapidly becoming vital assets in any digital transformation strategy.

Also, cloud computing is one of many technologies driving digital transformation. Cloud computing allows organisations to access computing resources and data storage over the internet, reducing the need for expensive on-premises infrastructure. This enables organisations to scale their operations quickly, reduce costs, and improve agility.

Blockchain technology is also one of the forces behind digital transformation, particularly in supply chain management. Blockchain can provide transparency and security in supply chains, enabling organisations to track goods from production to delivery and ensure that they are authentic and not counterfeit. As I wrote before, blockchain will become the gold standard for supply chains.

Finally, we cannot leave behind 5G wireless technology. 5G has the potential to provide faster and more reliable connectivity, enabling new applications and services, such as autonomous vehicles and remote surgery.

While these technologies have the potential to transform businesses, they also present challenges. For example, the vast amounts of data generated by IoT devices can be overwhelming, and organisations must have the infrastructure and expertise to manage and analyse this data effectively. Similarly, implementing AI and blockchain requires specialised skills and knowledge, and organisations must have the talent and expertise to implement and maintain these technologies.

Successfully achieving digital business and customer transformation requires a full end-to-end focus on multiple core enabling technologies, including cloud, big data, collaboration, mobility, social business and customer experience design. If you are undergoing a digital transformation initiative or considering one, you must have the right tools in place. These five technologies are critical to success for many years to come.

Benefits and Challenges of Emerging Technologies

Emerging technologies, such as AI, IoT, cloud computing, and blockchain, have the potential to bring significant benefits to organisations. However, they also present a range of challenges that must be addressed for these benefits to be realised.

Main Benefits

One of the main benefits of these technologies is the ability to gather and analyse vast amounts of data. This can provide organisations with valuable insights into customer behaviour, preferences, and trends, allowing them to tailor their products and services to meet customer needs more effectively. AI-powered analytics, for example, can help organisations gain a competitive advantage by identifying patterns in data that humans would not be able to detect.

Emerging technologies, such as robotics and artificial intelligence, can help to automate processes and reduce the need for human intervention. This leads to improved efficiency in industries like manufacturing—as well as increased safety in places where human beings are at high risk of injury or death due to hazardous working environments (such as construction sites). For example, autonomous robots and machines can perform tasks that are dangerous or difficult for humans to perform, while AI-powered chatbots can handle customer service inquiries more quickly and accurately than human agents.

Main Challenges

One of the most significant challenges is the need for skilled talent to develop, implement, and maintain these technologies. In fact, 46% of executives said they do not have the internal talent to roll out and use these new technologies. For example, the demand for AI and blockchain experts has far outstripped supply, leading to a shortage of skilled workers in these fields. Additionally, the complexity of these technologies can make it difficult for organisations to integrate them effectively into their existing systems and processes.

The challenge of ensuring data privacy and security is one that many businesses are grappling with. The vast amounts of data generated by emerging technologies can be a double-edged sword, as it can be used to improve products and services but can also be vulnerable to cyberattacks and breaches. Organisations must implement robust security measures to protect sensitive data while also complying with increasingly stringent data privacy regulations.

Lastly, the rapid pace of technological change means that organisations must be agile and adaptable to keep up. New technologies are emerging at an unprecedented rate, and organisations must be able to quickly evaluate their potential impact and determine whether to adopt them. Also, organisations must be able to continually train their workforce in new technologies and adapt their business processes to take advantage of emerging opportunities.

Strategies for Adopting Emerging Technologies

Adopting emerging technologies requires a thoughtful and strategic approach. Organisations must carefully evaluate each technology's potential benefits and risks and develop a plan for implementation that aligns with their business goals and objectives.

An effective strategy for implementing emerging technologies is to start small and pilot new technologies in a limited capacity. This allows organisations to test the technology in a controlled environment and assess its potential impact on business processes and operations. By starting small, organisations can also minimise the risk of costly failures and avoid wasting resources on technologies that may not deliver the expected benefits.

To stay ahead of the competition, it is a good strategy for companies to collaborate with industry partners and technology vendors. Building relationships with experts in the field can help organisations access valuable insights and resources that will inform their decision-making process.

A survey of over 17,000 people recently indicates that only half are willing to trust AI at work.

This is why it is so important to invest in training and development programs to ensure that employees have the skills and knowledge necessary to work with emerging technologies instead of running away from them so that they can use them in their favour. This can include providing training on AI and machine learning, cybersecurity, and data analysis, as well as offering opportunities for employees to attend industry conferences and workshops to stay up-to-date on the latest trends and developments. We have developed a unique training program to educate all employees across an organisation on emerging technologies. Contact me for more information.

Additionally, organisations must prioritise data privacy and security when adopting emerging technologies. This could involve implementing robust security measures, such as encryption and multi-factor authentication, as well as complying with data privacy regulations, such as the EU's General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA).

Last but not least, organisations must be prepared to adapt their business processes and operations to fully leverage the potential of emerging technologies. This may require reorganising teams and workflows, adopting new tools and technologies, and partnering with vendors and suppliers who can provide expertise and support in implementing and integrating new technologies.

Implementing a Digital Transformation Strategy

Implementing a digital transformation strategy is a significant undertaking for any organisation, requiring careful planning and execution to ensure success. While the benefits of digital transformation are clear, the process can be complex and challenging, with many potential roadblocks and obstacles along the way.

From technology adoption to organisational change management, there are numerous factors that organisations must consider when implementing a digital transformation strategy. Let's explore the key steps in implementing a digital transformation strategy and provide insights on how organisations can overcome common challenges to achieve their goals and drive growth in the digital age.

Developing a Clear Vision

Before embarking on a digital transformation journey, organisations must develop a clear and well-defined vision of what they hope to achieve. A clear vision provides direction and purpose, ensuring everyone in the organisation is aligned and working towards a common goal. However, developing a clear vision for digital transformation is easier said than done. Organisations must navigate a complex web of competing priorities, stakeholder interests, and technological constraints to define their path forward.

When developing a clear vision, we must consider the organisation's overall business strategy. Digital transformation should not be seen as a separate initiative but rather as an enabler of the broader business strategy. By understanding how digital transformation fits into the larger picture, organisations can identify the specific areas where technology can drive value and create a roadmap for achieving their goals.

Another important consideration when developing a clear vision is the customer experience, as digital transformation is ultimately about delivering more value to customers through better experiences, more personalised interactions, and more efficient processes. Therefore, organisations must develop a deep understanding of their customers' needs, preferences, and behaviours to identify the areas where technology can make the most significant impact.

A clear vision should also consider the organisation's culture and capabilities. Digital transformation requires a mindset shift towards agility, experimentation, and innovation, which may be challenging for organisations with a more traditional, hierarchical culture. For these reasons, it is crucial to ensure that the organisation's culture and capabilities are aligned with the vision for digital transformation and that the necessary resources and support are in place to enable success.

Building a Culture of Innovation

Implementing a digital transformation strategy requires organisations to adopt a culture of innovation. Innovation is the engine that drives digital transformation and is the key to unlocking new opportunities and driving growth in the digital age. Still, building a culture of innovation is not easy, and it requires a fundamental shift in mindset and approach.

One of the essential elements of building a culture of innovation is encouraging experimentation and risk-taking. Innovation is inherently uncertain, and organisations must be willing to take calculated risks and experiment with new ideas and approaches. Leaders must create an environment where failure is accepted as a natural part of the innovation process and is used as a learning opportunity to iterate and improve.

Promoting collaboration and diversity is a critical factor in building a culture of innovation. Innovation thrives when there is a diversity of perspectives and ideas, and organisations should encourage collaboration across teams and departments to generate new ideas and approaches. Leaders should also promote diversity and inclusivity in their organisations to ensure that a wide range of perspectives and experiences are represented.

As mentioned in this article, organisations must also foster a learning mindset to build a culture of innovation. In the digital age, the pace of change is rapid, and organisations must be willing to continuously learn and adapt to stay ahead of the curve. This is why it is so important that leaders promote a culture of continuous learning and development, providing employees with the resources and support they need to acquire new skills and stay up-to-date with the latest technologies and trends.

Investing in the Right Talent and Infrastructure

Investing in talent and infrastructure is crucial for a successful digital transformation strategy. As organisations embark on their digital transformation journeys, they must ensure they have the right talent and infrastructure to support their transformation efforts.

The low supply of skilled workers for digital jobs is a constant source of frustration for many organisations. With the rapid pace of technological change, the demand for skilled digital professionals far exceeds the supply. Organisations must invest in talent development and retention strategies to address this challenge, including upskilling and reskilling programs, mentorship, and coaching. They must also create a culture of continuous learning to ensure that their employees are equipped with the skills they need to succeed in the digital age.

In addition to investing in talent development, organisations must also invest in the right infrastructure to support their digital transformation efforts. This includes investing in modern IT systems, cloud computing, and data analytics platforms. These technologies enable organisations to collect, analyse, and act on data in real-time, driving operational efficiencies and delivering better customer experiences.

However, investing in infrastructure is not enough. Organisations must also ensure their infrastructure is flexible and scalable enough to support their evolving needs. They must be able to adapt quickly to changing market conditions and customer needs, and their infrastructure must be able to keep pace with these changes.

At the end of the day, organisations must also ensure that their investments in talent and infrastructure are aligned with their overall digital transformation strategy. They must clearly understand their business objectives and how digital technologies can help them achieve them. They must have a roadmap for implementing and scaling their digital transformation efforts, ensuring that their investments are focused on the areas that will deliver the most significant impact.

Partnering With Startups and Other Innovators

Collaborating with external partners allows companies to tap into a wealth of expertise and fresh perspectives, thus enabling them to identify new opportunities while overcoming internal obstacles. Startups and other innovators are often at the forefront of technological advancements, and by partnering with them, companies can gain valuable insights into emerging trends and technologies. This allows them to stay ahead of the curve and ensure they are well-positioned to capitalise on new opportunities as they arise.

Working with external partners can provide companies with a level of agility and flexibility that can be difficult to achieve internally. Startups and other innovators tend to be nimble and able to pivot quickly in response to changing market conditions, allowing companies to adapt and innovate more quickly.

Additionally, partnering with startups and other innovators can help companies overcome internal barriers inhibiting innovation. Startups often have a more entrepreneurial and risk-taking mindset, and by working with them, companies can infuse some of that mindset into their own culture and decision-making processes.

Managing the Change Process

The process of digital transformation is complex and requires significant change management efforts. It is not just about adopting new technologies but also about changing how an organisation operates. Managing the change process is critical to the success of digital transformation initiatives.

The most significant challenge many organisations experience during their digital transformation efforts is the resistance of employees to change.

Many employees may feel threatened by the changes and fear their jobs may be at risk. It is essential to involve employees in the process and communicate the benefits of digital transformation. The change process must be well-planned and executed in a phased manner to minimise disruption to business operations.

Another critical factor in managing the change process is ensuring that there is buy-in from stakeholders. This includes not only employees but also customers, suppliers, and partners. It is important to involve all stakeholders in the process and communicate the benefits of digital transformation to them.

Final Thoughts

Digital transformation is a complex and ongoing process that requires a comprehensive approach and a willingness to adapt to changing circumstances. It is not just about adopting new technologies but involves a complete overhaul of business models, processes, and culture. Organisations must be agile, innovative, and customer-centric to succeed in the digital age.

To achieve digital transformation success, organisations must develop a clear vision, build a culture of innovation, invest in the right talent and infrastructure, and manage the change process effectively. This requires strong (digital) leadership, a willingness to experiment and take risks, and a commitment to continuous learning and improvement.

In essence, digital transformation is not a one-time event but an ongoing journey. It requires a long-term commitment and investment in people, processes, and technology. Organisations that embrace digital transformation and become more agile, innovative, and customer-centric will be well-positioned to thrive in the digital age.

And if you've made it this far, let me leave you with one final thought: digital transformation is about people. Suppose you are passionate about your work and genuinely interested in bringing new value and tools to your organisation. In that case, you will be excited to bring others on board. You will know how to best convince them of its importance. You will be able to include their voices in the process.

And in the long run, that is going to make those new ideas and innovations integrate better with your company's internal culture—and even if it is legacy technology. Yes, digital transformation will take time and patience. It won't always be easy or straightforward. But that can only be a good thing in the long term. And having everyone involved will ultimately lead to a successful transition as well.

Images: Midjourney

Dr Mark van Rijmenam

Dr Mark van Rijmenam

Dr. Mark van Rijmenam is a strategic futurist known as The Digital Speaker. He stands at the forefront of the digital age and lives and breathes cutting-edge technologies to inspire Fortune 500 companies and governments worldwide. As an optimistic dystopian, he has a deep understanding of AI, blockchain, the metaverse, and other emerging technologies, and he blends academic rigour with technological innovation.

His pioneering efforts include the world’s first TEDx Talk in VR in 2020. In 2023, he further pushed boundaries when he delivered a TEDx talk in Athens with his digital twin , delving into the complex interplay of AI and our perception of reality. In 2024, he launched a digital twin of himself offering interactive, on-demand conversations via text, audio or video in 29 languages, thereby bridging the gap between the digital and physical worlds – another world’s first.

As a distinguished 5-time author and corporate educator, Dr Van Rijmenam is celebrated for his candid, independent, and balanced insights. He is also the founder of Futurwise , which focuses on elevating global digital awareness for a responsible and thriving digital future.


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