Managing Director and Senior Partner; Global Leader, Travel, Cities and Infrastructure
Mumbai - Nariman Point
Suresh Subudhi is the global leader for Infrastructure, Transport, and Cities at Boston Consulting Group. He is part of the leadership team for the firm’s Public Sector and Industrial Goods practices.
Suresh has worked with clients in infrastructure, transport, cement, and steel industries on a variety of assignments including strategic master planning, regulation, organization transformation, large project management, financing, digitization, procurement/public-private partnerships, and sustainability.
Suresh also co-leads BCG’s Global Center for the Future of Cities and Center for Mobility Innovation with the mission of positively influencing the future of our cities.
Suresh has worked in Asia, the Middle East, and the US.
This article highlights the urgent need to ease the burden on these cities and shift the focus to India’s next-gen 50 urban ecosystems.
Leaders must learn what works in their city—and expeditiously address what doesn’t. Residents’ satisfaction is key to whether they move or stay.
India should draw on IT solutions such as a capability creation model of project management to achieve its ambitious goals.
It’s clear that if India were to establish a National Infrastructure bank, the country would reap the benefits of long-term funding, serving as a platform for attracting private capital, and bringing innovative financing methods to help accelerate infrastructure development.
Governments can support the industry not just for its own sake, but also as part of a broader transformational response.
Companies can safeguard employees while also improving productivity—here’s how.
COVID-19 has massive implications for governments, including increased demand for public services and the need to improve resilience. To adapt, leaders must rethink governments’ roles and processes.
Industry consolidation has made for slim pickings in the E&C industry. Now more than ever, companies need a strategic and disciplined approach to get the most from M&A.
Resilient cities are those that are able to swiftly bounce back to normalcy post-disaster. Following Cyclone Fani in 1999, Odisha’s – and India’s – disaster-response mechanism has greatly improved, thanks to urban planning developments focused on resilient cities.
As cities become larger, governments strain to meet the needs of growing populations. Technology can help, but it’s only one part of a broader solution.
New digital technologies can give first adopters an edge over the competition, reducing energy consumption, costs, and complexity.