The digital revolution has caused a colossal shift in both consumer behavior and the relationships businesses in every industry have with their customers.
The UK market for Information Technology is ever-changing and highly dynamic. And so seems to be the UK market for IT certification training – new types crop up on a daily basis. With the amount of offers available, it is easy to be wondering: "Is it worth it?", "What advantages does it give me?", "Where do I even start?". Indeed MEGA UK has a certification programme…
There once was a good man who was so impressed with his cat, he decided to call it "Heaven". His neighbour pointed out that clouds cover the heavens and therefore must be more worthy than the heavens, the good man then named his cat "Cloud". Following this logic of superiority, the good man goes through a whole string of names for his cat: “Wind” as the wind casts the clouds away, “Wall” as it stops the wind, “Mouse” as it goes through the wall… The last moniker being defeated by a cat, the good man sees his naming efforts defeated. A cat is, after all, a cat.
Sounds simple enough. Can we apply this to the modern organisation?
Managing business risks can be risky business. In a previous blog post, we illustrated some common mistakes in identifying, analyzing, and evaluating risk – what to watch out for and how to avoid them. Of course, those original five mistakes aren’t the only things to look out for. Learn about a few more and make sure your business avoids them.
As adults, we often think of technology in terms of how it impacts us (work, home, shopping, entertainment), but because advanced technology was not a prevalent part of our school day when we were young, not all of us are aware of how much digital tech is now integrated into the education system. This mirrors the problems that digital-focused CIOs face. How do you make strategic investments in tech to position your business for growth and success when there is no history of how to do it correctly?
It seems like a contradiction in terms: the massive consolidation and integration of IT assets and technical capabilities between two companies that have undergone a merger are, at the end of the day, not really IT projects – they’re business projects.