Primary tabs

Craig Wallace

As Vice-President and Global Digital Transformation Lead, Craig is responsible for bringing together CGI’s global digital transformation point of view, solutions and services portfolio. With more than three decades of transformation expertise, Craig provides portfolio management, thought leadership, counsel and support for clients’ digital transformation journeys. Previously, he led Digital Strategy and Transformation in CGI’s UK strategic business unit.

Prior to joining CGI, Craig was the Group CIO for FirstGroup, driving digitalization of cross-channel customer experience, customer satisfaction and organic growth. He also has worked in senior positions in the fast moving consumer goods, manufacturing, oil and gas, financial services, high tech and transportation sectors across North America, Southern Europe, South Africa, and the Middle East.

Craig holds a strategy and organization degree from Stanford Graduate School of Business and attended the Kelley School of Business and the Institute of Management Development business school.

From this author

14 steps to a digital business

23 February 2016 When Steve Jobs took over at Apple in 1997, one of his first decisions was to get rid of the Apple Museum in the foyer. He said he didn’t want to be in a company that was living in its past. He knew that the essence of Apple was vision and innovation, and he didn’t want the company’s future to be ...

When all you have is a hammer, everything looks like a nail

25 January 2016 The author Tim Ferriss tells the story of a man who loses his keys after a night on the town. His friends find him on his hands and knees looking for them under a streetlight, even though he knows he lost them somewhere else. “Why are you looking for your keys under the streetlight?” they ask. He ...

Digital transformation: are you flying, or falling with style?

06 January 2016 A pilot told me what it’s like to land a small plane. First, you hear your co-pilot counting down your approach: “8 miles, 10,000 feet.” “6 miles, 6,000 feet.” “4 miles, 2,000 feet.” Finally, he says: “2 miles to run, 1,000 feet – DECIDE.” At this point, the only responses you can ...