In 2008 Ziff-Davis recognized Weill as # 24 of “Top 100 Most Influential People in IT”. Weill has written award-winning books, journal articles, and case studies. His work has appeared in Harvard Business Review, Sloan Management Review and the Wall Street Journal.
Weill has coauthored “best-selling” books published by Harvard Business School Press entitled: “Enterprise Architecture as Strategy: Creating a Foundation for Business Execution” (2006), “IT Governance: How Top Performers Manage IT Decision Rights for Superior Results” (2004), and “Leveraging the New Infrastructure: How Market Leaders Capitalize on Information Technology” (1998). Peter’s coauthored book “Place to Space: Migrating to eBusiness Models”, (2001) won one of the Library Journal of America’s best business book of the year awards and was reviewed by the New York Times.
Weill's new book with Jeanne Ross is “IT Savvy: What Top Executives Must Know to go from Pain to Gain” was published by HBS Press in 2009. Weill presents executive and MBA programs on the business value of IT and in 2007 he received a MIT Sloan “Outstanding Teacher” award.
Weill regularly works with corporations and governments in IT issues including: Aetna, ANZ, BCG, BT, Commonwealth Bank of Australia, IBM, McKinsey, Microsoft, Origin Energy, PwC, Raytheon, State Street Corporation, TCS, Unibanco, Woolworths and World Bank. In 2009 and 2010 Weill conducted workshops at Microsoft and Bill Gate’s CEO Summit.
Weill began the morning session by introducing a recent survey of 144 senior executives, in which all were asked, “What is the biggest, most important breakthrough project you are doing to change...
"Digital ecosystem" was the catchphrase at this year's MIT Sloan CIO Symposium. To vie as competitors, companies need to play by a new directive: Share or be left out.
Corporations are digitizing rapidly, breaking down industry barriers and creating new opportunities, while also disrupting long successful business models.
What percentage of your company’s revenues are under threat from digital disruption over the next 5 years? (Hint: for large firms it’s 53%. For all firms it’s 33%.)
Think ecosystems, not value chains, says a global technology guru.
There’s probably never been a better time for platform businesses. But, warn two experienced economists, that doesn’t make them easy to launch successfully.
Could the long-awaited tech “singularity” finally be upon us? That is, business leaders understand technology requirements, and technology executives are helping to lead the business?
A short questionnaire from researchers at MIT Sloan's Center for Information Systems Research helps executives assess their companies' vulnerability to digitization.
CIOs spend 40% of their time engaged with the CEO, CMO, COO and other non-IT peers, according to MIT research. C-level execs explain why that time is so important.
Board members who subscribe to the idea that 'every business is a technology business' put a spotlight on the CIO role.
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