The state of the Australian economy is keeping small to medium enterprises (SME) owners in overtime, with 32 per cent of Australian organisations positioning work-life balance as a leading challenge, according to Bibby Financial Services.
According to a study by IT management solutions provider, CA Technologies, 47 per cent of Australian senior leaders agree that the role of chief digital officer (CDO) is growing in importance to their business, a trend likely to trigger a transition of the technology-based roles of the chief information officer (CIO).
A significant global talent shortage is looming as companies seek to leverage Big Data for competitive advantage but struggle to find people with the right skills and competencies in this relatively uncharted territory, according to talent management and recruitment company, Hudson.
Google has announced Australia’s most Web-savvy towns for 2013 and if your guesses comprise Sydney, Melbourne, Perth or Brisbane, you’re in for a surprise.
Significant gaps will open up between major Australian enterprises that actively transform their operations for the coming digital economy and those that stick to business as usual, according to IBM.
The online work industry grew 67 per cent in 2012 and will be worth more than $US5 billion by 2018, according to the world’s largest online workplace, oDesk.
The Internet of Everything will be worth $14.4 trillion between 2013 to 2022 and ICT businesses should already be taking actions to capitalise from this trend, according to networking company, Cisco Australia.
Are you one of those people who has never changed your mobile ringtone since the first day you bought it? Well, you are not alone.
Both the role and skills requirements of chief information officers (CIOs) are being transformed as a result of changing business demands and the big technology trends – Cloud, mobility, the consumerisation of IT – according to Hudson’s latest 'ICT Leaders Series' report.
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