segunda-feira, 14 de setembro de 2015

Executivos Indianos em Alta

Nadella, Pichai, Suri e Narayen para a maioria são desconhecidos. Mas as empresas  as que dirigem atualmente não são: Microsoft, Google, Nokia e Adobe Systems.

Satya Nadella, presidente ejecutivo de Microsoft.

“I believe that culture is not static,” Nadella concludes. “It evolves every day based on the behaviors of everyone in the organization. We are in an incredible position to seize new growth this year. We will need to innovate in new areas, execute against our plans, make some tough choices in areas where things are not working and solve hard problems in ways that drive customer value.” Nadella.
Sundar Pichai, CEO do Google

Google acaba de anunciar uma reestruturação que ascendeu o executivo  43 Sundar Pichai para a presidência executiva. É um lembrete de que os executivos de algumas das mais renomadas empresas de alta tecnologia têm origens na Índia.

"I want Google to strive to do that — not just build technology for certain segments. For me, it matters that we drive technology as an equalizing force, as an enabler for everyone around the world.

Which is why I do want Google to see, push, and invest more in making sure computing is more accessible, connectivity is more accessible. And going back to our core mission, when we do things like machine learning and assist users, I view that as a huge game changer. Because over time, someone who has [access to] just a smartphone hopefully has...the same [capabilities] as someone who is more privileged. That’s what’s very exciting about what we are doing."

"Nokia's strategy is to develop its three businesses in order to realize its vision of being a technology leader in a connected world and, in turn, create long-term shareholder value," said Rajeev Suri.

Moving Adobe’s business to the cloud meant scrapping its old approach and switching to selling subscriptions for online access to software packages such as Photoshop, Illustrator and InDesign: “When we did it, we were the first company to say we are not going to issue . . . packaged software, we were going to deliver software on the cloud.”