Over the past few decades, my career has woven through a tapestry of varied roles. At A.T. Kearney India, I was part of the foundational team, delving into the complexities of emerging market consulting. My leadership journey took me to BSR, where I focused on sustainability initiatives as a managing director, and to Zappos.com, where I oversaw Organizational Sciences and Pricing Operations. In the realm of technology, I began my career on robotic vision, expert systems, and NLP projects for GE, Honeywell, and ZS Associates, respectively, and more recently have embarked on entrepreneurial ventures with Deep Order Technologies and QIQuantum and on guiding quantum computing discussions as the Quantum Computing group leader for Forbes Technology Council.
My path has been one driven by passion, seeking harmony between the internal and external worlds. This quest has culminated in the development of a unified theory and mathematics of organization, encapsulated in 24 books I've authored, primarily focused on fractals and light.
Embracing the enigma of our existence, I've sought to remain adaptable, allowing emerging signs to guide my pursuits. A notable instance was when, 10 years ago, a South African professor, inspired by my work on fractals in organizations, led me to pursue a Ph.D. to give mathematical structure to these concepts. This decision set off a chain of exciting developments.
First, I ventured into writing about complex systems for Forbes, coinciding with the onset of the pandemic and a surge in online engagement. Responding to this shift, I designed a comprehensive Organizational Sciences Certification program with Forbes, attended by leaders from 250 companies. This program integrated insights from complex systems, the cosmology of light, and the crucial role of emotional intelligence in team development. My belief in the power of emotional intelligence to give profound insight into complex adaptive systems led to ongoing enhancements of EQ-based software I had previously developed, used by diverse organizations including the Indian Armed Forces, Nucor, and Stanford University Medical Center.
Second, was the mathematical refinement of the fractal framework, leading to an innovative interpretation of quantum dynamics and the development of a patent for a fractal-based quantum computer. My current focus is on navigating the complexities of commercializing this novel approach to quantum dynamics and computation.
Amidst these challenges, my optimism remains unwavering, and I approach each day driven to sculpt more of the invisible into reality.