The edge of intelligence: the strategy behind business use of market intelligence
Market intelligence helps businesses to understand the needs of their customers, accelerate their growth, and adapt quickly to evolving environments. But many need help to capture these dividends. The FT's latest report explores further.
The FT's Andrew Jack sat down with the president of the University of Chicago, Robert Zimmer, and discussed how his approach to learning and education meshes with the values and morals he believes are vital for nurturing the next generation’s growth in business.
We like to keep our readers interested and business customers equipped with insightful opinion, commentary and analysis. From Instant Insights to The Big Read and coverage in emerging markets for example, there’s always room for either more enjoyable or analytical reading.
As a digital-first organisation, staying ahead in the digital age remains critical. We hear first hand from our Head of Product, David Griffith, on how he leads his team and makes sure our customers come first to deliver the best FT.com experience.
For knowledge managers and information managers, providing quality market intelligence presents its own challenges, from deciding which platforms and data sources to use to the amount organisations are willing to pay for such intelligence.
Statistics published in 2015 by Universities UK suggested there are 125,000 EU students at UK universities, and 14 per cent academic staff come from other EU nations. Combined they generated more than £2.2bn for the economy and creating 19,000 jobs.
The result of the United Kingdom’s EU Referendum sent shockwaves around the world, moving markets and challenging the world order as know it. Here are seven ways the Financial Times can keep you and your team on top of all the latest Brexit developments and the implications for Britain, the EU and the global economy: