Futurists around the world will tell you that trends don’t just happen. They percolate — mostly unnoticed — for 20 or 30 years before becoming unavoidably obvious to all.
Technology forecaster Paul Saffo synthesized a 30-year technology rule. In the first decade of a new technology, as it emerges from the lab, people do not really understand what it is, how it might be used and what impact it might ultimately have. The leaders of the day are mentally unprepared for it. In the second decade, charismatic use cases emerge. There are early successes and failures. In the third decade, people accept it as part of their everyday lives.
Join the Council as we explore how IT will change the Life Sciences in the next 30 years.
Array (  => Alex Burkhead - Mission50  => Alissa Cadigan - RSM US  => Ashley Sarohkian - Capital One  => Badri Nittoor - eureQa  => Benjamin Novak - Morgan Lewis  => Bin Guan - Yorktel  => Blake Goodman - JLL  => Blake Roberts - BDO  => Bret Morgan - CoWerking  => Chris DeMayo - Withum  => Christina Giglio - Robert Half  => George Abraham - Rhodium Strategies  => Hitesh Ramani - Deloitte  => Jennifer Lee - Edison Partners  => John Genovese - Pivotal Labs  => Joshua Goldberg - Nath, Goldberg and Meyer  => Kevin Askew - TechXtend  => Kevin Richards - Princeton Identity  => Marc McCabe - Crystal & Company  => Matt De Jesus - Flexential  => Michael Dietze - TierPoint  => Michael Galkin - VoiceNext  => Michelle Capezza - Epstein Becker & Green  => Mike Funk - TenFour  => Mike Profit - WorkWave  => Moreen Beshara - EY  => Parag Pruthi - Niksun  => Pavita Howe - Rutgers University  => Phil Antoon - Alvarez & Marsal  => Phil Kennard - Futurestay  => Phil Romero - Grant Thornton  => Richard Cleaveland - Eisner Amper  => Scott Cowan - DLA Piper  => Tim Dluoik - KPMG  => Timur Pakay - FDU  => Tor Alden - HS Design  => Vijay Ajuwalia - Edward Jones )