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Office workers have abandoned London to escape the Olympic queues — but the decision to embrace flexible working shouldn't be temporary. It's time to rethink the way we work
Recent disturbances have made it even more important for businesses to build home and remote working into their business communications infrastructure. And with the disruptions of the Olympics not far away, we all need to be prepared for employees to be able to work as well remotely or from home as they do in the office.
London buses may get Wi-Fi connectivity, in an idea being considered by the office of mayor Boris Johnson.The provision of wireless internet access on buses would be an extension of existing, more solid plans to put Wi-Fi into 120 Tube stations and bus stops in time for next year's Olympics.
The government money will be used by experts from the Serious Organised Crime Agency and the Metropolitan Police Central e-Crime Unit to combat e-crime
Airwave beefed up in time for 2012 Games...
Andre Mendes, CIO of the Special Olympics, says that being the CIO for a nonprofit often means being the "Chief Begging Officer" as well. Rather than use open source software, they have managed to convince larger software companies to donate or give grants for most of what they need.
Zany office worker Dilbert is jumping from his cubicle to the home page of Google. Search engine Google said Monday that it is temporarily redesigning its logo for this week by featuring "doodles" of Dilbert, his pinecone-haired boss and his wacky co-workers on the Google home page. Dilbert fans can also purchase Dilbert coffee mugs for five days by clicking on the Google logo or by visiting the Comics.com Web site, according to Google. A Google spokeswoman said Google's doodles have no inherent goal behind them and that they reflect the company's "fun and spirited corporate culture." Part of the fun in business is making money, of course: Google plans to sell T-shirts with the Dilbert logo, as well as the coffee mugs. Since Google's start in 1998, the company has been redesigning its logo on a temporary basis to celebrate holidays, events and international celebrations through its doodles. The first Google doodle celebrated the Burning Man festival, and since then the site has commemorated other special days and events, including the Olympics, Bastille Day, Halloween, St. Patrick's Day and Claude Monet's birthday. For Dilbert's creator, Scott Adams, the partnership allowed him to lengthen Dilbert's reach beyond the traditional comic newspaper strip. --Gwendolyn Mariano, Special to ZDNet News