This is how you build a startup into a global tech firm, says ScienceLogic CEO Dave Link.
change management - News, Features, and Slideshows
- What is an agile coach? A valuable role for organisational change
- Special report: Avoiding setbacks in the intelligent automation race
- ‘See a problem and want to fix it'
- Most common interview questions for ICT professionals
change management in pictures
Whether you’re a recent grad or a seasoned IT professional, interviews can be an unsettling experience.
An agile coach helps organisations implement the agile methodology by developing agile teams and facilitating the organisational culture change necessary for sustained agile success.
Until companies recognise two critical issues, they will struggle to get an adequate return on investment on AI technologies.
Waiting to be disrupted: KPMG survey finds NZ CEOs less confident in their organisation's ability to deliver digital transformation
Fewer CEOs feel they are disrupting their sector rather than waiting to be disrupted, according to the 2018 KPMG New Zealand CEO Outlook Survey
CIOs need to build their business strategy credentials, lead change and start thinking like marketers if they want to attain CEO and board positions in the future.
Three days after Nigel Prince joined the Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry as CIO, his ambitions were reined in.
“The chief financial officer told me about all the money I didn’t have to spend on all the whizzy stuff I thought I could do in the MAF environment,” he told a recent CIO Insights luncheon.
Around the table
• Phil Brimacombe, chief information officer, healthAlliance
These days CIOs increasingly find themselves being the de facto chief innovation officers in their respective organisations.
This development can be seen as recognition of the ICT division’s ability to see across the systems of the networked enterprise; or that technology, when harnessed well, can provide the prime competitive difference — be it in processes, operations, products and services — for the enterprise.
Until recently the University of Otago was depending on a 15-year-old accounts package called Counterbalance, which ran on minicomputers under the VMS operating system.
Unsurprisingly, Mike Harte, director of Information Technology Services, says the legacy system was well past its use-by date. “It was still a good, reliable engine room, but it was very difficult to use and lacked functionality. It was time to look at other things. We wanted something that was easier to use, had better reporting capability and all the things that you would expect in a modern financial information system.”