The future of work is already being shaped by today’s trends. One powerful force is the rampant growth of business information. Even in this digital age, much of this information still exists as paper. This largely unstructured data stays locked outside your existing processes and systems.
Increasingly decentralized teams struggle to bridge the information gaps and silos that hinder productivity, customer service and business success. As we enter the age of “hyperspecialization,” knowledge workers depend on information that can be transported anywhere in the world nearly instantaneously and at almost no cost.
Process Strategies for Decentralized Organizations
MIT professor, critically acclaimed author and organizational visionary, Thomas Malone, takes a look at process strategies for today’s decentralized workforce. For almost three decades, Malone has been researching the enormous impact of information technology on organizations. He will help you think through the new and necessary ways of working and how to best put them into practice.
You’ll learn the answers to these core questions:
- What is changing?
- What can you do about it?
- Where do you start?
The Role of Output, Process and Content Management
What is the new role of process in all this? Imagine an end-to-end platform to load and offload specific information chunks, and intelligently manage their interaction and availability to centralized business systems and decentralized groups of knowledge workers. Optimized processes to better control paper and digital information are one key to better productivity in decentralized and hyperspecialized enterprises.
In the second part of this webinar Keith Jones, VP Worldwide Marketing, OEM and Alliances for Lexmark’s Printing Solutions and Services Division, explains how smart output, process and content management help you overcome paper-document inefficiency and information overload. This three-part strategy replaces paper-based systems and hardware with workflow-optimized devices and processes.
Join us to prepare for the future of work and the changing work of today.