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Home > Contributor Biographies > Beverly Goldberg

Contributor Biographies

Beverly Goldberg

Senior Fellow, Century Foundation, USA
Beverly GoldbergBeverly Goldberg

Beverly Goldberg is senior fellow and editor-at-large at the Century Foundation. She is the author of Age Works: What Corporate America Must Do to Survive the Graying of the Workforce (Free Press, 2000) and Overcoming High-tech Anxiety: Thriving in a Wired World (Jossey-Bass, 1999) and coauthor of Corporation on a Tightrope: Balancing Leadership, Governance, and Technology in an Age of Complexity (Oxford, 1996) and Dynamic Planning: The Art of Managing Beyond Tomorrow (Oxford, 1994). Goldberg was the former vice president and director of publications at the Century Foundation.

Articles by this Author

  • Reducing Costs through Change Management
    by Beverly Goldberg
    Today, globalization, technological advances, scientific developments, and new business theories and processes are forcing businesses to make changes over and over again, often introducing yet another change before the last round undertaken has been implemented. The changes that must be made to ensure success in so highly charged a business environment requires changes in the work that people do, the way they do it, the environment they work in,...
  • Reducing Costs and Improving Efficiency with New Management Information Systems
    by Beverly Goldberg
    Management information systems (MIS) make it possible for organizations to get the right information to the right people at the right time by enhancing the interaction between the organization’s people, the data collected in its various IT systems, and the procedures it uses. It brings together the raw data collected by the various business areas of the organization, which, while useful for specific functions such as accounting, does not...
  • Managing Retirement Costs
    by Beverly Goldberg
    The industrialized nations of the world are getting grayer. In the United States some 76 million individuals, known as the baby boomers, were born between World War II and 1964, wheareas the generation that followed numbered only 66 million. One-fifth of current workers in the United States will reach retirement age by 2020, and some industrialized nations, such as Japan, are graying even faster. This means that the number of people in the...

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