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  • In this HBR webinar, Mark Cotteleer, co-author of the Industry 4.0 report on IoT and Manufacturing, explores the opportunities and challenges in this shift. He explores how companies are using the digital information from many different sources and locations to drive the physical act of manufacturing. Cotteleer also sets up a framework for companies of any size who are integrating IoT into their operations.

  • The healthcare cloud security market is growing as organizations continue to embrace cloud-based IT infrastructure solutions.
    According to a recent Markets and Markets report, the cloud security market is expected to rise steadily through 2022. Report authors found that the rise in cloud security product purchases will be driven by the need for organizations to protect endpoints, networks, and applications from sophisticated cyberattacks.

  • Can you picture a day when you never have to pump gasoline at the service station? You won’t even have to get out of the car. It’s not because they’ve hired more gas station attendants.
    It’s because the pump and the car can communicate with each other, work together to select your preferred fuel, and fill the tank without the driver being involved. Like gliding through E-ZPass, you’d be paying with a cloud-connected app that, by then, may be standard on most autos. If your vehicle is self-driving, you should be able to remain happily ensconced in your bed or at your computer while your car buys the gas without you even being there.

  • In this webinar, John Carrier discusses the seven most common systemic errors your company is likely to make when attempting to integrate the Industrial Internet of Things into your existing system.

  • In transportation, intelligent IoT architectures and analytics software can solve challenges with rail safety, revenue collection, congestion management, and customer experience.
    Transportation is the underlying network that makes modern society run smoothly. Life would be exasperating without public transit, and primitive without the trucks, ships, and cargo airlines that deliver food, gasoline, and other necessities.

  • Fifty years ago, the average life span of a Fortune 500 company was around 75 years. Today, it’s less than 15 years – and getting shorter all the time. To remain relevant in a constantly changing digital world, traditional organizations need the ability to change with it: They need to become digitally sustainable. During this on demand webinar hosted by The Conference Board, senior practitioners from Korn Ferry share the leadership and organizational capabilities needed to become digitally sustainable. They are joined by GE Digital’s CHRO who provides insight into how GE achieved its highly successful transformation through GE Digital and shares lessons they learnt along the way. The session ends with practical advice for organizations going through digital transformation and how to make it more sustainable.

  • The Internet of Things is quickly transforming how
    operations groups collaborate with IT in order to achieve
    better and more innovative business outcomes. But it’s
    important not to get caught up in the whirlwind of IoT
    hype and excitement; instead, organizations need to
    concentrate on how to plan, deploy and manage IoT
    use cases for tangible, quantifiable benefits.

  • The future has arrived in Cambridge, and residents have been told they can soon expect a whole raft of smart technologies to help make life easier in the city.
    On Tuesday (March 21), businesses, politicians and residents gathered at the Microsoft HQ in Station Road, Cambridge, for the launch of Smart Cambridge - a City Deal funded initiative that hopes to use technology to ease some of Cambridge’s major problems, such as heavy congestion, poor air quality and unreliable public transport.

  • We oftentimes start these security articles with trends, an overview of what happened, and maybe a recent event revolving around cloud security or healthcare data security. The reality is that security has morphed into an ever-changing threat dynamic taking aim at services, users, applications, and now much more.
    We’ve seen massive data breaches, lost physical devices, and malicious acts carried out by individuals and even nation states. But let’s point out one incident which happened very recently, one that really shines a light into what the future security landscape might look like.

  • To succeed in the digital economy, established businesses must develop and apply new technology and organizational capabilities. In August 2016, MIT CISR distributed a survey to 171 senior business and IT leaders about their digital capabilities. We then analyzed how those capabilities related to business outcomes like innovation and agility. This report summarizes findings from that survey and offers recommendations on how companies can stimulate their digital transformations.

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