CEOs must embrace technology to thrive in the digital age. But a new private-sector study is reminding them not to get too carried away.
Last year, Dido Harding found herself having to deal with one of Britain's worst ever cyber attacks. And, to make matters worse, the CEO of TalkTalk, one of the country's biggest telecom companies, was completely in the dark.
As a CEO, you understand the importance of anticipating customer needs, and the corresponding need for gleaning insight from a torrent of data. As a result, like other business leaders, you likely value analytics more than ever today.
If you’re like most B2B companies, you’re trying to play catchup in the digital channel.
Just when CEOs thought they may have catered to the demands of millennials, generation Z has arrived. And they've come with a set of sometimes unique preferences that leaders will have to understand if they want to harness the talent of the future.
While technology has significantly increased efficiency in the world of business, research shows that too much use of technology can actually reduce productivity.
As companies in every sector strive to digitize their operations, manufacturers have the most to gain. Yet while manufacturing lends itself to digitization through automation, sensors and data, the industry as a whole has been slow to move into the digital world.
Finding actionable insight amid the slush pile of big data is a challenge for all companies today, no matter what their size. But mid-marketers may be missing out on one of the key solutions that larger companies have all adopted: electronic data interchange.
The form of data hacking known as "ransomware" is spreading at an alarming rate and is a growing threat to mid-market companies that often are insufficiently protected against such attacks.
Migrating to the cloud can grant mid-size companies the efficiency, flexibility and cost savings they need to grow.