French president François Hollande has ordered "tablettes pour tous" (tablets for all) for the country's schools. But is there a concrete strategy behind this grand technology plan?
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SugarCRM has experienced year-on-year growth in the Asia-Pacific region as more of its customers prioritise the usage of technology as part of their CRM strategy.
Technology might be developing at a breakneck pace, but core business goals remain the same. Here's a strategy for making sure IT supports them.
ANZ Bank has posted a 15 percent jump in statutory profit after tax, which has been partially lifted by the company's strategy to adopt an enterprise-wide approach to operations and technology.
National Australia Bank has seen a decline in its cash earnings for the 2014 full year to September 30, 2014, but the bank remains confident that its technology strategy will help drive success.
A total of 28 observations were made by the Murray Inquiry into the Australian financial sector, including how the existing system needs a single strategy in place to look at various technology-related polices and strategies.
Cloud is mainstream, and increasingly central to business technology strategy. 72 percent of Australian and New Zealand businesses (ANZ) and 66 percent of their Asian counterparts use at least one form of cloud, according to recent ZDNet research.
CRM is often seen as a technology for businesses, but once in awhile, though I'm still of the "its a strategy and set of programs" school first, you find a refreshing and smart way to look at the technology. This guest post is by CTO and co-founder of SugarCRM Clint Oram on why CRM is a technology for a person at a business. Not as subtle a difference as it sounds. Read up and let me know what you think.
Australia's new Liberal Party government is using the wrong strategy for rolling out the country's national broadband network (NBN) and should consolidate the planned two-stage deployment of fibre-to-the-node (FttN) technology into one rollout, a leaked internal report has revealed.
How will HP remain relevant in a technology world that is increasingly moving on without it? The inability of executives to talk off-script about future strategy left me thinking the company is thinking too short-term to dig its way out of the PC and printing morass.
Many small companies are open to the idea of employees using personal technology for work purposes, but only one-third of them are actively managing that strategy.
ARM's CEO argues mobile technology companies need to work together, but he downplays the importance of every company having a mobile strategy.
What's better than one big brand-name cloud? 1,000 smaller ones all running on your technology — or so IBM thinks. If there's any company that can pull this strategy off, it's IBM.
It's time for the CIO to take control of the disparate social initiatives and create a uniformed strategy that lays out the necessary people, process, and technology changes to make a social business work. But how do you get there?
A UK city will get £24m in government funding to become a 'city of tomorrow', through a competition that has just opened.On Monday, the Technology Strategy Board launched its Future Cities Demonstrator programme.
Yes, technology can make an impact, but the real difference is always about the strategy and people using the technology, not the technology itself.
IT staff working at the Commonwealth Bank won't see their jobs sent offshore in the near future, according to CEO Ian Narev, who today told analysts at a strategy review that the bank's investment in technology ensures that jobs stay in Australia.
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That startling statistic and prediction comes courtesy of Javelin Strategy & Research of Pleasanton, California.A boutique research firm known for its bank technology coverage, Javelin published a paid report today on tablets and their impact on mobile consumer banking.
Unprecedented threat level of increasingly sophisticated cybercriminals, and companies failing to keep pace with technology trends, pushing the need for an intelligence-based security strategy.
A government-funded agency is to give 10 UK companies cash to start figuring out how to make money from the rapid proliferation of internet-connected items.The Technology Strategy Board said on Wednesday that the companies, including BT, would each get up to £50,000 to "undertake preparatory studies to better understand how to move towards an application and services marketplace in the 'internet of things'".