*Fee ranges are an estimation for a live keynote speech in an European venue, they can vary significantly depending on the specific requests of the clients, the type of performance, the preparation time and the travel time which is requested. Travel and accommodation costs are not included.
Erik Brynjolfsson examines the effects of information technologies on business strategy, productivity and performance, digital commerce and intangible assets.
He is the Jerry YAng and Akiko Yamazaki Professor and Senior Fellow at the Stanford Institute for Human -Centered AI (HAI) and Director of the Standford Digital Economy Lab. He is also the Ralph Landau Senior Fellow at the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research, Professor by Courtesy at the Stanford Graduate School of Business and Stanford Department of Economis and a Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research.
He holds Bachelors and Masters degrees from Harvard University in applied mathematics and decision sciences and a PhD from MIT in managerial economics.
He is the author of nine books including, with co-author Andrew McAfee, best-seller The Second Machine Age: Work, Progress and Prosperity in a Time of Brilliant Technologies, and Machine, Platform, Crowd: Harnessing Our Digital FutureWhat he offers you
Prof. Brynjolfsson”s research and teaching focuses on how businesses can effectively use information technology (IT) in general and the Internet in particular. His recent research examines intangible assets, information worker productivity, the Long Tail in digital goods, and business process replication. He lectures and consults worldwide on Internet strategy, pricing models and intangible assets to audiences interested in the business and economics of information technology.
Machine, Platform, Crowd: Harnessing our Digital Future
The Second Machine Age: Work, Progress and Prosperity in a Time of Brilliant Technologies
Big Data and Data Driven Decision Making
Competing in the Age of Omnichannel Retailing
Using IT to Drive Innovation
Productivity and Employment in the Digital Economy
Internet Commerce and Competition: The Long Tail