Managing Director & Partner
Amanda Brimmer is a member of the leadership team for Boston Consulting Group's Strategy and Industrial Goods practices and a topic leader for business unit strategy.
Since joining the firm in 2002, Amanda has worked on business unit and corporate growth strategies, market segmentation and new-market assessments, commercial acceleration, and M&A screening topics. Amanda’s particular focus is on highly engineered, capital-intensive-product businesses with associated service streams.
Highlights of Amanda's experience at BCG include expansion of service concepts and growth strategies in aviation, gas turbines, reciprocating engines, electric motors, and drives, plus offerings, pricing, customer segmentation, and life cycle management.
Her work on commercial acceleration programs for artificial lift equipment, gas compression, and rotating-machinery businesses has encompassed multilevel selling, account plan development and management, offer and pricing strategies, and projects centered around margin improvement and transformation efforts, strategic due diligence and synergy assessments, and product development strategies.
Emergence from the pandemic will depend on human behavior, people feeling safe in the world and in the workplace, and workers becoming healthier and more productive. This is largely a project for the private sector.
Protecting the health-vulnerable population first can shave months off a country’s reopening.
The industry has ambitious emissions reduction goals for 2050. Major OEMs can coordinate the effort—and help shape the future of commercial aviation.
Global efforts to mitigate the impact of climate change will increasingly disrupt the industry’s business models. Companies must respond by taking four key actions now.
The predictive power of AI could contribute to a step change in profitability for airlines. Here's how to overcome the obstacles on the path to flawless operations.
BCG’s analysis uncovers the reasons for the large disparity in the number of deaths for white people and for people of color in the US.
Protecting the vulnerable would provide societies with a path to contain the virus, reopen most businesses, and return to schools without reverting to lockdowns.
There is a proven strategy for winning the fight. To deploy it effectively, governments must address four critical imperatives.
Keeping the vulnerable out of the hospital radically reduces the health care burden and dramatically raises economic options.
Public officials routinely evaluate tough spending choices. They should use a similar approach to assess the health, economic, and social tradeoffs of reopening economies.
Reducing exposure among those who are vulnerable to adverse health outcomes will benefit the healthy, the economically vulnerable, and society overall.