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A holiday card to the industry, 2016

Monday, December 19th, 2016

Have a Happy Chanukwansamas! Or, if that doesn’t work for you, enjoy whatever holidays you like to celebrate instead.

Where post-factualism began

Monday, December 12th, 2016

Post-factualism didn’t begin with Internet trolls. It began with works of fiction.

SharePoint: The exalted state of good enough?

Monday, November 28th, 2016

Need an affordable EUC tool? Take a second look at the least-loved piece of software around: SharePoint.

The fall and rise of end-user computing

Monday, November 21st, 2016

What happened to end-user computing? It used to be a big hairy deal. Now it should be a big hairy deal but isn’t.

Email in the news

Monday, November 14th, 2016

Yes, that email, and chances are your organization has a similar problem or two.

Apologies at Scale

Monday, July 18th, 2016

Apologizing is hard. It means admitting you did something to apologize for. Now … multiply it by everyone who bought your company’s product.

Potholes on the road to IT management

Monday, July 11th, 2016

In large organizations, what’s obviously needed isn’t necessarily what’s actually done. Here are eight reasons why.

The Great KJR 2016 Election Real-time Fact Checking Challenge

Monday, June 20th, 2016

Getting to real-time fact-checking could change the face of politics when it shows up. The same technologies could change your business even earlier.

Authentic Frontier Gibberish

Monday, May 2nd, 2016

Is “Digital” nothing more than authentic frontier gibberish? It’s more than that. It’s in the frontier of capability-driven business strategy.

The new everything

Monday, April 25th, 2016

There’s little as overhyped these days than Digital. And yet, Digital matters. Possibly a lot.

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my photoBob Lewis is a senior management consultant with Dell Services. He has published these columns once a week in one form or another since 1996.

Disclaimer: All opinions, statements, representations, allegations, images (if published) and anything else that appears here is the sole responsibility of the author. Dell has and had nothing to do with it, other than saying it's okay to continue publishing KJR.

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