Finance executives discuss how the uptake of cloud services and rise of mobile devices are creating a 24x7 customer-driven environment. They share insights on how they are working through these rapid changes, while preparing for the next business technology trend, at a recent CIO roundtable held in conjunction with Samsung.
Stuart Haselden, director of IT services at Victoria University of Wellington, suggests organisations should ask this question when making important decisions.
Highlights technologies to help speed new application innovation, cut cost and accelerate move to hybrid cloud at ‘Redefine Possible’ launch in London.
Today’s business leaders are cognisant of the need to prepare the workplace for the next generation of staff who are adept at using collaborative and disruptive technologies. But ICT executives in the education sector are already working with this group. They share their insights in a recent CIO roundtable discussion on ‘the next phase of mobility’ held in conjunction with Samsung.
- Photo gallery: CIO roundtable on ‘the next phase of mobility’: Innovation, collaboration, transformation
- NZ Post and Vodafone sign network services agreement
- NZForex signs up for NZ Post’s online identification service RealMe
- CIOs in Europe Say BYOD Is Stalling
- CIO-CMO Marriage Strained, But Can Be Saved
- Why Yahoo 'Aviate' Could Take Over Your Android Home Screen
- 4 Small Computers Ready for Mass Enterprise Deployment
- Westpac NZ’s cloud-based mobile payment aims to make physical wallets and plastic cards redundant
- How to judge a job candidate's personality (and why you should)
- Commerce Commission to investigate complaint about Chorus’ proposed changes to regulated broadband
- Doing business with Nick Hearn of LAB360
- Mobile workers: ‘I want my Blackberry back'
- 10 Things You Should Know About Apple's Swift
- A platform for growth and innovation
- Don't Be Comcast: Use Analytics, Monitoring to Prevent a Viral Disaster
- CIOs urged to take the lead in testing the business cases for digital technologies
- Apple's partnership with IBM leaves CIOs hanging
- Doing business with Jason Poyner of Deptive
- A New Dawn for System Design
- How to Set Up a New Business Using Only Cloud Services
- Busting the Top 15 SEO Myths of 2014
- How ‘Shadow IT’ can encourage young women into tech careers
- In Pictures: 10 Web services that make your life easier
- 6 Ways to Anticipate, Deliver and Measure Customer Satisfaction
- Movers and shakers: Making the transition from IT exec to CEO
Mobile first is fast becoming the default setting in today’s organisations. ICT executives from across New Zealand talk about the new business outcomes and challenges in this space, at a CIO roundtable held in conjunction with Unisys.
Photo gallery: CIO roundtable on ‘the next phase of mobility’: Innovation, collaboration, transformation
ICT leaders share insights on working with teams and customers who are increasingly across mobile and digital channels, at a recent CIO event in Wellington. This is the third in a series of roundtable discussions on 'the next phase of mobility' held in conjunction with Samsung. Photos by Brooke Woollett
Project covers a complete redesign of New Zealand Post’s network service
New customers using RealMe do not have to present identification documents when sending money overseas.
CIOs in the U.S. struggling with the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) trend might want to look across the pond to see what their European counterparts are doing -- or rather, not doing.
Forced into an arranged marriage of sorts, the CIO and CMO are trying their best to make things work. Still, disagreements arise. One out of four CIOs believe CMOs lack the vision to anticipate new digital channels, while many CMOs say CIOs lack the urgency needed to respond to shifting market conditions.
Developers of Tor software believe they've identified a weakness that was scheduled to be revealed at the Black Hat security conference next month that could be used to de-anonymize Tor users.
When the goal is to deploy computers in mass quantities to keep employees productive, nothing beats an ultra-slim desktop computer. Laptops and tablets are helpful for remote works and mobile computing – but on the desktop, these systems are about the size of your hand and don't take up too much space. They are designed from the get-go for remote management and easy tech support, and they come with fewer moving parts (for example, there's no optical drive).
Kiwis will be among the first across the globe to avail this service on Android phones by next year
As an increasing number of companies are focusing on personality traits and potential cultural fit when hiring. These new interviewing tactics are designed to help recruiters and hiring managers uncover who candidates are -- rather than just what they can do.
Consumerisation of IT
The World Wide Web Consortium wants to bring the power of social media to the enterprise.
Deadline for cross-submissions moved to 1 August.
The GM of LAB360 talks about a career built on ‘on all things data’, and the data scientist who should join Apple’s Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak in the pantheon of 'tech visionaries', Dr Jim Goodnight.
In our article, "The 7 Elements of a successful awareness program," we identified the first and most critical element was obtaining C-level support. Such support is critical for the success of just about any organizational effort. Their support brings organizational buy-in and authority for your efforts. You can get other departments to support your efforts. While you will still meet some resistance, it is easier to overcome or bypass. Most importantly, you get more funding to put together a respectable awareness program.
Microsoft will hold next year a new conference that encompasses its enterprise IT products, including the productivity and server Office software, IT management wares and development tools, and replaces several shows that are narrower in scope.
At a well-known investment firm in New York City, something strange is happening: Mobile app performance issues and privacy concerns have sparked a Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) revolt, and now many employees are asking for their corporate BlackBerry back.