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BCG in Stockholm

Gustav Adolfs Torg 18
Stockholm 111 52

T +46 8 402 44 00

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Office Administrator

Consultant Recruiting

Lisa Westerlund

Recruiting Manager



Helena Stjernevall



Jacqueline Leksell

Marketing & Communications Lead


Featured News

Life 3.0: Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence by Max Tegmark

On November 15, 2018, BCG GAMMA and Brahe Education Foundation hosted a lecture with Max Tegmark who spoke of Life 3.0 and the future of Artificial Intelligence including both its possibilities and also risks. What kind of future do we want to live in and how can we steer AI towards it? Max Tegmark is a Professor of Physics at MIT, co-founder of the Future of Life Institute, and Scientific Director of the Foundational Questions Institute.

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Think Big, Start Small, Scale Fast

Think Big, Start Small, Scale Fast: The AI Success Recipe for Nordic Companies

Adoption of artificial intelligence is growing rapidly in a majority of Nordic companies. Yet while momentum abounds, scaling up with also require tackling several key challenges.

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Niklas Zennström on the Race to Save the Baltic

The founder of Atomico and Skype learned to swim, sail, and fish in the Baltic Sea. Witnessing 450 miles of algal blooms during a boat race on the sea several years back prompted Niklas Zennström to found Race for the Baltic, a partnership that includes BCG. He discusses with BCG's Fredrik Lind the environmental challenges and economic opportunities associated with restoring the sea.

What Doctors Can Learn from Each Other

What Doctors Can Learn from Each Other

In medicine, doctors and nurses are the ones who make the costly decisions. Therefore, limiting doctors’ freedom is a way to hold costs down. But that can’t be the best way to manage health care. BCG takes a step back and examines value-based health care. Different hospitals can have different results on the same procedures. But patients don’t have all the information, and that makes choosing a surgeon a high-stakes guessing game. Stefan Larsson looks at what happens when doctors measure and share their outcomes to see which techniques are the most effective. Could health care get better—and cheaper—if doctors learn from each other in a continuous feedback loop?

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