Rémi Maniak / Associate Professor at Telecom ParisTech and Researcher at Ecole Polytechnique

Last updated on profile page : September 22nd, 2012

BIO

A graduate from ESCP Europe, Rémi Maniak holds a PhD from Ecole Polytechnique. He started his career as an assistant project manager for Pechiney, before being hired by Peugeot Deutschland as an IT project manager. In 2004 he became assistant researcher and teacher at Ecole Polytechnique. Since 2010 he is an associate Professor at Telecom ParisTech (ENST), Innovation Management topics.

His research field is innovation management, organization and business models. In recent years he has been leading research projects in partnership with firms. Along with coauthoring or editing three books, he has published articles in International Journal of Project Management, International Journal of Automotive Technology Management, also giving speeches at International Product Development Management Conference and European Academy of Management.

By Rémi Maniak on ParisTech Review

Oui, il est possible de rationaliser l'effort d’innovation, en passant de la gestion d'un état d'équilibre au pilotage raisonné d'un déséquilibre permanent. Non, ce n'est pas aisé. Cela demande de réviser nos réflexes et nos outils installés, sans se laisser griser par les effets de mode. Bonne nouvelle: la recherche en sciences de gestion a identifié les principes de ce pilotage de l'innovation. En voici huit.
Yes, it is possible to rationalize the innovation effort, moving on from managing equilibrium to handling a constant imbalance. No, this is no easy matter. It requires that we revise - and fairly extensively - our natural reflexes and current tools, without slipping into fashionable fads. The good news is that research in management has now identified the principles needed to manage innovation. Here are eight of these principles.
L'avènement des systèmes de transports intelligents présente des opportunités pour beaucoup d'acteurs, des géants du numérique aux pionniers de l'économie du partage en passant par les collectivités locales. Mais les investissements sont énormes et chacun a peur de payer pour les autres. Comment sortir de ce piège?
The advent of intelligent transportation systems creates opportunities for many players, from the Internet giants to the pioneers of the sharing economy... including smart public authorities. But who will invest? How to share costs and profits? And who will own the data?
When examining the car industry in the US, Japan as well as Europe, one tends to focus on the crisis that has been shaking some of its biggest players for several years. But this century old industry is also a field for experimentation and technological innovation – a field where the very culture of innovation is undergoing a dramatic, exciting change.
Aux Etats-Unis et au Japon comme en Europe, on ne retient souvent de l'industrie automobile que les difficultés des constructeurs. Mais c'est aussi un espace d'expérimentation et de renouveau technologique. Un espace dont la culture d'innovation est elle-même en plein renouveau.

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