I heard a manager refer to an employee as a "utility player" in the pre-moneyball sense. That means that the employee "[has] a wide breadth of skills and can work across many org's and disciplines", so it is quite a compliment.
Moneyball was a movie, a book, and a statistical revolution in sabermetrics. In Moneyball, they discarded the notion of a "utility player", and has much more strongly mathematically/statistically defined nomenclatures such as "slugging percentage" and "on-base percentage" (ref).
What is the post-moneyball version of a "utility player" and how is one identified?
I just think "utility" wouldn't have existed if it was 100% false; there had to be truth behind the myth. Where did that truth go in the new way of looking at things? It has to be somewhere, and if the Moneyball measures are informative, then it is likely more clearly measurable than before.