Durch eigene Forschungsarbeiten in wichtigen Bereichen moderner Managementtheorie und -praxis sind unsere Erkenntnisse und Einblicke, die wir unseren Klienten bieten, stets auf dem neuesten Stand. In verschiedenen Publikationen beleuchten wir laufend die fundamentalen wirtschaftlichen Trends in allen Sektoren und Themenfeldern, die unsere Klienten bewegen – in Deutschland wie auch international.


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Infrastruktur

Infrastruktur und Wohnen: Deutsche Ausbauziele in Gefahr

Geringe Produktivität, Fachkräftemangel, Bürokratie und mangelnde Digitalisierung behindern notwendige Investitionen

Infrastruktur und Wohnen: Deutsche Ausbauziele in Gefahr

Infrastruktur

Infrastruktur und Wohnen: Deutsche Ausbauziele in Gefahr

Die Regierungen in Bund und Ländern haben sich für Infrastruktur und Wohnungsbau in Deutschland bis 2030 ambitionierte Ziele gesetzt: etwa den Bau von 400.000 neuen Wohnungen pro Jahr in Ballungsgebieten für insgesamt rund 90 Mrd. Euro jährlich plus weitere 2 Mrd. Euro in den nächsten Jahren für den sozialen Wohnungsbau. Doch eine aktuelle Analyse von McKinsey & Company zeigt: Die Investitionsziele sind in der vorgesehenen Zeit nicht ohne grundlegende Änderungen zu erreichen. Die Studie nennt als Haupthindernisse unter anderem das im internationalen Vergleich niedrige Leistungs- und Produktivitätsniveau des deutschen Bausektors, den geringen Digitalisierungsgrad sowie zu komplexe Vergabe- und Genehmigungsverfahren in den Verwaltungen.
Städte

Urban world: Meeting the demographic challenge in cities

The days of easy growth in the world’s cities are over, and how they respond to demographic shifts will influence their prosperity.

Urban world: Meeting the demographic challenge in cities

Städte

Urban world: Meeting the demographic challenge in cities

Cities have powered the world economy for centuries. Large cities generate about 75 percent of global GDP today and will generate 86 percent of worldwide GDP growth between 2015 and 2030. Population growth has been the crucial driver of cities’ GDP growth, accounting for 58 percent of it among large cities between 2000 and 2012. Rising per capita income contributed the other 42 percent.

However, the world’s cities are facing more challenging demographics, and the days of easy growth are over. In the past, city economies expanded largely because their populations were increasing due to high birthrates and mass migration from rural areas. Both of those sources of population growth are now diminishing. Global population growth is slowing because of declining fertility rates and aging. At the same time, rural-to-urban migration is running its course and plateauing in many regions. How cities adjust to the new reality is important not only for their prospects but also for those of nations that will continue to rely on thriving cities for rising prosperity.
Mobilität

An integrated perspective on the future of mobility

A number of social, economic, and technological trends will work together to disrupt mobility, potentially creating three new urban models by 2030.

An integrated perspective on the future of mobility

Mobilität

An integrated perspective on the future of mobility

What will be the future of urban mobility? A new report, An integrated perspective on the future of mobility, a collaboration between Bloomberg New Energy Finance and McKinsey, seeks to answer that question. To do so, it explores how a number of existing social, economic, and technological trends will work together to disrupt mobility at the local level.

The result is a radically different future based around three models of advanced urban mobility that are achievable by 2030. Inevitably, individual cities will make different decisions, based on specific local conditions, and go in different directions—and, globally, mobility systems in 2030 will on average look very much like they do today.
Infrastruktur

Warum Megaprojekte häufig schief laufen

Bis 2030 sind globale Infrastrukturinvestitionen in Höhe von 57 Billion US-Dollar nötig, um mit dem erwarteten Weltwirtschaftswachstum Schritt zu halten. Doch warum sprengen viele große Bauprojekte den Zeit- und Kostenrahmen? Eine aktuelle Analyse zeigt Lösungen auf.

Warum Megaprojekte häufig schief laufen

Infrastruktur

Warum Megaprojekte häufig schief laufen

Bis 2030 sind globale Infrastrukturinvestitionen in Höhe von 57 Billion US-Dollar nötig, um mit dem erwarteten Weltwirtschaftswachstum Schritt zu halten. Doch warum sprengen viele große Bauprojekte den Zeit- und Kostenrahmen? Eine aktuelle Analyse zeigt Lösungen auf.
Mobilität

Autonomes Fahren verändert Autoindustrie und Städte

Selbstfahrende Autos werden die Automobilindustrie in den kommenden Jahrzehnten grundlegend verändern. Hersteller können rund um diese neue Technologie innovative Geschäftsmodelle aufbauen. Damit werden sich auch andere Sektoren wie die Logistik, Versicherungen und die Stadtplanung verändern.

Autonomes Fahren verändert Autoindustrie und Städte

Mobilität

Autonomes Fahren verändert Autoindustrie und Städte

Selbstfahrende Autos werden die Automobilindustrie in den kommenden Jahrzehnten grundlegend verändern. Autohersteller können rund um diese neue Technologie innovative Geschäftsmodelle aufbauen, beispielsweise durch Unterhaltungsangebote oder individuell zugeschnittene Wartungspakete, die das Fahrzeug in die herstellereigenen Werkstätten lotsen. Gleichzeitig müssen sich Unternehmen auf kürzere Entwicklungszyklen und neue Wettbewerber aus der IT- und High-Tech-Branche einstellen. Autonomes Fahren hat zudem das Potenzial, andere Sektoren wie die Logistik, Versicherungen und die Stadtplanung zu verändern. Dies sind die Ergebnisse einer aktuellen Studie von McKinsey & Company mit dem Titel "Autonomous Driving – 10 ways in which autonomous vehicles could reshape our lives".
autonomous driving, automobil, mobilität, logistik, warenwirtschaft, transport,
McKinsey Global Institute

Blueprint for affordable housing

In this report, we look at the dimensions of this problem to provide affordable housing —and how it will grow over the next decade—and offer a set of solutions that can narrow the affordable housing gap.

Blueprint for affordable housing

McKinsey Global Institute

Blueprint for affordable housing

Access to decent, affordable housing is so fundamental to the health and well-being of people and the smooth functioning of economies that it is imbedded in the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Yet in developing and advanced economies alike, cities struggle with the dual challenges of housing their poorest citizens and providing housing at a reasonable cost for low- and middle-income populations. In this report, we look at the dimensions of this problem—and how it will grow over the next decade—and offer a set of solutions that can narrow the affordable housing gap. Among our key findings: ƒ

We estimate that 330 million urban households around the world live in substandard housing or are financially stretched by housing costs. Some 200 million households in the developing world live in slums; in the United States, the European Union, Japan, and Australia, more than 60 million households are financially stretched by housing costs. ƒ

Based on current trends in urban migration and income growth, we estimate that by 2025, about 440 million urban households around the world—at least 1.6 billion people— would occupy crowded, inadequate, and unsafe housing or will be financially stretched. ƒ

The housing affordability gap is equivalent to $650 billion per year, or 1 percent of global GDP. In some of the least affordable cities, the gap exceeds 10 percent of local GDP. ƒ

To replace today’s substandard housing and build additional units needed by 2025 would require an investment of $9 trillion to $11 trillion for construction; with land, the total cost could be $16 trillion. Of this, $1 trillion to $3 trillion may have to come from public funding. ƒ

We identify four ways to reduce the cost of delivering affordable housing by 20 to 50 percent: unlock land at the right location (the most important lever), reduce construction costs through value engineering and industrial approaches, increase operations and maintenance efficiency, and reduce financing costs for buyers and developers. ƒ

These largely market-based measures can benefit households in all income groups and, with some cross subsidies, can reduce costs sufficiently to make housing affordable (at 30 percent of income) for households earning 50 to 80 percent of area median income.

Affordable housing is an overlooked opportunity for developers, investors, and financial institutions. Building units for 106 million more poor urban households by 2025 could require more than $200 billion a year and account for 7 percent of mortgage originations.

These findings indicate that new approaches are needed. Standard approaches to affordable housing will yield only standard—and inadequate—results. Cities need to think more broadly and creatively about a housing ladder that includes affordable housing but accommodates citizens of all income groups and their changing needs. For the poorest citizens, the ladder may start with very basic housing that places people in decent accommodations and connects them to employment and society. To turn these aspirations into reality, cities will need smoothly functioning “delivery platforms.”

McKinsey Global Institute

Deutschland am besten vernetzt

Deutschland profitiert im internationalen Vergleich am stärksten von der Globalisierung. Das ergab eine Unterschung des McKinsey Global Insitute. Der Country Connectedness Index führt Deutschland als das weltweit am stärksten vernetzte Land - vor den USA, Singapur und Großbritannien

Deutschland am besten vernetzt

McKinsey Global Institute

Deutschland am besten vernetzt

Deutschland profitiert im internationalen Vergleich am stärksten von der Globalisierung. Das ergab eine Unterschung des McKinsey Global Insitute. Der Country Connectedness Index führt Deutschland als das weltweit am stärksten vernetzte Land - vor den USA, Singapur und Großbritannien
Emerging Markets

Urban world: The shifting global business landscape

The rise of emerging economies has presented multinational corporations with unprecedented market opportunities and the ability to tap into an increasingly skilled labor force.

Urban world: The shifting global business landscape

Emerging Markets

Urban world: The shifting global business landscape

The rise of emerging economies has presented multinational corporations with unprecedented market opportunities and the ability to tap into an increasingly skilled labor force. But a related shift is just beginning to gather force, and it has the potential to redraw the world’s business map and rewrite the rule book on global corporate competition. Emerging regions are not just a collection of new consumer markets or a source of cheap—and increasingly skilled—labor. They are also giving rise to thousands of new companies that are quickly reaching significant scale, and changing competitive business dynamics around the world. Business leaders need a better understanding of the current corporate landscape and how it is evolving in order to anticipate where the global economy is headed and how to prepare for a new wave of competitors.
Change

Disruptive technologies

The report cuts through the noise and identifies 12 technologies that could drive truly massive economic transformations and disruptions in the coming years.

Disruptive technologies

Change

Disruptive technologies

Disruptive technologies: Advances that will transform life, business, and the global economy, a report from the McKinsey Global Institute, cuts through the noise and identifies 12 technologies that could drive truly massive economic transformations and disruptions in the coming years. The report also looks at exactly how these technologies could change our world, as well as their benefits and challenges, and offers guidelines to help leaders from businesses and other institutions respond.
3D Printing, 3D-Drucken, 3d drucken, 3 d drucken, 3D-Printing, Auto, Autos, Automobil, Google, Selfdriving, Autonomous, Battery, Batterie, Li-Ion, Lithium-Ion, Litihium, Lithium-Ionen, Akku, Energie, Sustainability, Windkraft, Rechargable, Wiederaufladbar, Disruptive, Technologie, Energiespeicherung, Energiespeichern, Energiespeicher, internet of things, advanced robotics, rfid, mobiles internet, mobile, Mobil, mobileinternet, handy, cell, cellphone, mobilephone
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