Jonathan Reichental, Ph.D.
O'Reilly Media CIO, Jonathan Reichental, speaks at TEDx in Chicago.
Combining a mix of freely available public domain information and our own sharing behaviors on the web clearly suggests that we must redefine our view of privacy.
The shift toward more natural interfaces requires new thinking and skills.
As touch and gesture evolve from novelty to default, we must rethink how we build software, implement hardware, and design interfaces.
Close attention to smart change management will yield positive results.
A strong IT strategy reconciles predictability with innovation. It will seldom fly to just have one or the other — both are required, and they must feed off each other.
Google+ ushers in the G+ effect, a phenomenon that's unique to our times.
When an entrant quickly yields considerable power in an existing market, and elicits potential for rapid innovation, this is what Jonathan Reichental calls the "G+ effect."
The era of "bring your own computer" could soon be upon us.
Cloud computing could reduce asset management costs by allowing more employees to use their own equipment in the workplace.
Despite the rapid rate of IT innovation, many enterprises embrace technology at a glacial pace.
The rate of technology adoption at enterprises limits new innovation that can be introduced by technology providers. Were this not the case, I imagine we may already have pervasive teleportation and invisibility cloaks at our disposal.
IT must fill the void when insufficient attention is being paid to business process optimization.
Technology forces organizations to better understand and agree on processes — and that's often well before the subject of supporting technology is even relevant to the conversation.