First, we need to understand the current state of affairs of AI ‘in the wild’, writes JJ Lopez Murphy.
Stories by CIO New Zealand
Organisations can either adopt an “assume secure”, or “assume breach” posture, writes Russell Craig of Microsoft NZ
“These errors were for the most part an unfortunate and unintended consequence of some of the change we’ve been through and we regret that they occurred,” says Spark managing director Simon Moutter.
How Nick Harley of Raygun swapped industries and hemispheres for a career in hi-tech.
‘Safeswim’ combines real-time data on the performance of the wastewater and stormwater networks with predictive models, to generate forecasts of water quality at 92 swimming sites around the Auckland region.
“We look forward to working with the government in delivering digital inclusion programmes,” says 20/20 Trust CEO Laurence Millar.
Savor Group - which includes Seafarers, Ostro and Ebisu - leverages data collected across nine outlets to make stronger business decisions
AI is not only shaping the tools and platforms we use, but the way our job roles are evolving, writes Craig Hudson of Xero.
Public sector agencies will have the option to move workloads onto the IBM public cloud.
Malware infections are the most expensive attacks – costing $2.4 million per incident, according to Accenture and Ponemon Institute
The hub will support the hospital group to have full electronic medical records by 2021.
Our partners play a crucial role in New Zealand’s IT sector, says Phil Goldie, Microsoft New Zealand One commercial partner director.
Vaughan Rowsell of Vend writes about running a not for profit as a startup, and making a difference beyond ICT.
Regulations, coupled with the introduction of new payments platforms and the emergence of new technologies like AI and blockchain, are altering how people bank and what they expect from banking services in fundamental ways, writes Richard Parker of Unisys
“We’re on a mission to revolutionise the way customers interact with us and turn insurance industry norms upside down,” says Tower CEO Richard Harding.