The digital revolution is something that each and every big companies’ CEO or board member will tell you is the priority not to be missed for the future welfare of his or her company.
Chief Information Officer (CIO)
The year 2016 was not a record-breaker for deal activity in the global banking and capital-markets space. Even though the industry’s underlying fundamentals remained relatively unchanged, the operating environment became much tougher.
New communication tools, born during the last decade and used largely in private lives, have pushed employees and employers to the idea that they can win time by using them in their enterprises.
According to a recent study published by Dimension Data, 51 percent of companies surveyed declared that their digital strategy is under development, or even non-existent. Less than 10 percent of organizations said that they have implemented an optimized digital business strategy.
We are living in the age of revolutionary change. As each day passes, new technologies are mushrooming at an exponential rate. For small and big businesses, rapid innovation has become the lifeblood for survival.
There is no doubt of the complexity of the relationship between employment and technological advancement. The introduction of a particular technology may create new jobs on one hand and diminish others on the other.