Partner & Director
Hrishi Hrishikesh is a core member of Boston Consulting Group's Technology Advantage practice. He is BCG's global lead for Cloud Transformation and the North America topic lead for Sourcing. He has spent more than 18 years advising several leading clients across North America and Asia on various digital and IT transformation topics. Hrishi's industry experience includes financial services, energy, health care/pharma, retail, and high tech.
Hrishi’s work with clients is informed by his expertise in cloud transformation, technology transformation, outsourcing and offshoring, IT cost reduction, and IT infrastructure transformation. In addition to advising clients on broader technology transformation, Hrishi focuses on enabling large scale digital transformation efforts leveraging the cloud. He also advises clients on technology partner strategy and selection to aid the execution of digital transformation programs.
Prior to joining the firm, Hrishi worked for COMSAT Labs (now part of ViaSat) where he held several positions in technology product management and hardware design engineering.
Only companies that create ecosystems can count on their IT service providers for innovation, a new BCG global survey reveals.
In the digital age, a company is only as healthy as its IT systems.
Clear signposts point to a different type of journey for financial institutions.
In this fast-growing market, clarity on what constitutes an efficient and effective multicloud approach is hard to come by.
Companies will develop critical digital capabilities in-house, but they will continue to depend heavily on IT service providers, according to a 2020 BCG survey.
Companies should adopt an IT staffing strategy that saves money and increases productivity without sacrificing quality.
By paying attention to business needs and value, large enterprises can successfully migrate most of their workloads to the cloud.
The cloud’s technical, business, and cost benefits are too compelling to ignore, especially for large and “spiky” workloads.
Contrary to popular perception, the technology economy does display a close relationship with GDP, productivity, and other measures of economic health—if you look closely.
To successfully navigate the “technology economy,” senior executives must measure success in the virtual world just as carefully as success in the physical world.