GUEST OPINION: Career progression is something never far from the mind of most IT professionals: will my current skills become obsolete? What skills will be in demand? What new technologies will emerge that will demand new skills? In short, what choices do I need to make for a successful and rewarding career?
GUEST OPINION by Mike Hicks, Principal Solutions Architect at ThousandEyes: Over the past year, we’ve seen a sharp rise in the number of high-profile Australian CEOs promoting their digital and IT teams’ work.
Concerns around security, privacy, cloud and technology resilience in the IT audit industry are being further fueled by shifting business priorities, the pandemic-induced remote work environment and accelerated deployment of new technologies entering into 2021, according to a new global survey.
Effective data management systems are key
GUEST OPINION by Kathryn Ramanathan, ANZ Channel and Distribution Manager, Cohesity: Within most Australian businesses, the volume of data that needs to be managed, stored and protected is rising at an exponential rate. Finding effective ways to deal with this challenge has become a top priority.
The Federal Government is investing $1.9 billion in new and emerging technologies as part of an investment package it says will support jobs, strengthen the economy and reduce energy emissions.
Australian consumers have traditionally been early adopters of new technologies and at the end of 2019 several key milestones were reached, according to research firm Telsyte which reveals that smartphones have now become the main digital device for more than half (51%) of Australians - with millions of Australians loyal to either their iPhones or Android smartphones.
Australians are slow to embrace new technologies according to new research revealing that new technologies are not being adopted quickly in Australia, with only 57% of Aussies reporting they have used smart technologies.
The advent of new technologies is rapidly disrupting the value chain of all sectors, and companies are increasingly forming partnerships with start-ups to better serve their customers, according to one global research and analyst firm.
Electric and driverless cars could boost Australia’s economy by $92 billion by 2050, a rise of two to three percent over projected GDP without new mobility, according to a new study.
New Zealand competition regulator, the Commerce Commission, and the Electricity Authority, have initiated a joint project to assess how new technologies and business models emerging in the country’s electricity sector might benefit consumers in the future.
Australia’s police forces expect that they will need new digital skills to be effective in their roles over the next three to five years, according to a newly published survey.
It has been suggested that stronger collaboration between IT professionals and CIOs is needed to realise the full business impact of new technology, with a recent survey of IT professionals revealing one in four CIOs are either a barrier to or uninvolved in the process of adopting new technologies.
Linux is becoming worse than Windows. :-(
I have. https://itwire.com/opin...
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