Millennials are getting older. They’re moving up the career ladder and bringing along a new set of standards for workplace culture and environment – ones which position seamless telecommunications as a high priority. Millennials may be stereotypes, but the assumptions are true – they want things faster, more reliable and easy to use.
These standards are likely to influence whether millennials decide to stay at a company or move on. They don’t want to work for
By 2020, the UK government’s digital transformation strategy is aiming to transform the relationship between citizen and state. In other words, public sector departments are intent on revolutionising the way they do things to become more efficient, intelligent, smarter and smoother.
Of course, that brings to mind things like better data usage in airports to recognise frequent travellers, GP appointments carried out over a video link, or the recently announced unlocking of Ordnance Survey mapping and
When the UK government launched its first Government Digital Strategy in 2012, the purpose was clear: to use technology to transform and simplify the way citizens interact with the state. With rapidly changing digital behaviours, making public services ‘digital by default’ – whether it’s paying council tax, booking a doctor’s appointment, or registering a business – was seen as the key to fully meeting the needs of the people.
In our recent post, we outlined the
All businesses are the same, but also different. They face broadly similar challenges – reduce costs, increase profitability, win more customers, manage growth in increasingly uncertain market conditions – but the solutions to those challenges will differ depending on the size, location, industry and objectives of the individual business.
Similarly, while digital transformation is something all businesses must address, how they do it will vary. A retailer will use technology to get closer to its customers
2018 has already been a big year for regulatory compliance. The GDPR deadline day has come and gone – and in the noise that surrounded GDPR readiness, you may not have noticed that earlier in the year (February), the PCI DSS (Payment Card Industry’s Data Security Standard) version 3.2 came into effect.
PCI compliance has been a requirement, in one way or another, since 2004. And yet, according to the Verizon 2017 Data Breach Investigations Report,
The views in these articles are the personal views of the author and are not necessarily endorsed by Gamma.