Nieman Foundation at Harvard
HOME
          
LATEST STORY
“Fierce urgency of now”: This year-long project aims to fill the gap on inequality reporting in Memphis
ABOUT                    SUBSCRIBE
May 3, 2012, 9:43 a.m.
Business Models
LINK: 5by5.tv  ➚   |   Posted by: Joshua Benton   |   May 3, 2012

Horace runs the Critical Path podcast and Asymco, a blog/consultancy that focuses on digital business disruption through the lens of mobile. (They’re both pretty great — lots to learn for media biz-side folks.) In this week’s Critical Path, he talks with Harvard Business School legend Clay Christenson, Horace’s old prof and the driving force behind modern disruption theory.

Horace interviews his teacher Clay Christensen to discuss his new book, How Will You Measure Your Life. We discuss some of the concepts of learning, jobs to be done and approaches to self-disruption. We also cover what Clay is working on next in his writing and research. Lastly, we talk about what Apple should worry about in its disruptive journey.

Show tags Show comments / Leave a comment
 
Join the 45,000 who get the freshest future-of-journalism news in our daily email.
“Fierce urgency of now”: This year-long project aims to fill the gap on inequality reporting in Memphis
“Memphis is a microcosm of what’s going on in a lot of urban centers around the country. It’s an extreme example of what happens when things go wrong and and aren’t fixed for a long time.”
Matter’s first post-election class: a focus on inclusion, activism, and even security
In the Trump era, Matter says its mission to build a “more informed, empathetic, and inclusive society” is more vital than ever.
Newsonomics: The Daily’s Michael Barbaro on becoming a personality, learning to focus, and Maggie Haberman’s singing
“To be a Times reporter is to be in some ways a raconteur, right? A lot of the journalists here are great, great storytellers at a bar…I think The Daily taps into that great oral tradition of journalists, enthusiastically talking about a story in a way they’re excited about, and it gets people excited about it.”