GUEST OPINION by George Tsoukas, ANZ Manager, Gigamon: In a recent study, 60 percent of CIOs and IT executives surveyed said they expect a decline in their budgets as a result of the pandemic. Simultaneously many CIOs and IT managers are being told to find ways to accelerate digital transformation to provide an improved customer and user experience.
Small to medium businesses around the world continue to cite budget constraints and a lack of time and personnel to research new security threats, as the main obstacles facing the implementation of their IT security roadmap, according to a new report.
Rob Hull was a chief financial officer who figured there must be a better way to run a business than constructing annual Excel-based budgets. So, he started his own company to make it happen.
We often hear that IT needs to reduce ongoing costs to free up funds for new initiatives. That assumes IT budgets really are fixed, but is that true?
A worldwide study of both male and female CIOs shows that females are more risk-aware than their male counterparts and are more concerned about under-investment in risk initiatives than the men.
Australia is bucking the global trend in declining public sector spending on IT and technology products, with federal, state and local governments here forecast to grow by 5.8% to $10.8 billion by the end of this year, and to almost $12 billion by 2019.
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