Battling commoditisation, Indian firms such as Infosys and TechM are trying furiously to innovate and climb up the value chain.
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A recent skills and jobs survey is a harbinger to a nightmarish future that awaits the average Indian engineer.
Colin Earl, a 25-year veteran of the software industry, explains what the US needs to do to ASAP to assure itself a leadership position in tomorrow's tech future.
The world continues to change rapidly for Indian IT services firms. Here's a peek into how they may evolve, and the forces scripting this change.
Incoming CEO Sikka has elevated 5,000 careers at Infosys, but a fundamental inability to retain employees in the Indian IT industry in general may thwart Sikka's efforts.
Analysts may be concerned about the seemingly never-ending flight of top execs at Infosys, but Murthy says that most were deadweight anyway
This Japanese hotel may give you a glimpse of what is going to happen to many service industry jobs in the future
India has watched a large exodus of BPO business to the Philippines, thanks to the country's more employable youth who are equipped with fluent English and perfect American accents. Now, however, companies are beginning to migrate back due to a greater need for integrated tech services.
The world has changed almost overnight, and yet Indian IT firms seem to be reluctant to take the plunge to radically overhaul their operations, wean themselves off the traditional model, and undergo some short term pain so they can compete in the digital present and future. Here's a to-do list that they may find helpful.
According to a recent study, little value addition in electronic manufacturing and unemployable graduates will cause a 150 million jobless youth in a decade or so -- in other words, social armageddon -- if the Indian government fails to up the education and skills quotient in the country.