The digital age has given rise to new kinds of possessions – digital possessions. How similar or different are they from other possessions that people have is tracked in our …
Despite a significant uptick in investment in emerging technologies in the past 12 months, UK executives lack confidence in their own digital skills.
Corporations should look to future proof their corporate real estate or face costs down the line, warns Abintra, an international workplace flexibility specialist.
Digital transformation brings many positives, but some long-term trends are troubling, according to Rob Colwill, CEO and founder of the digital workplace hub, ElevatePoint. If implemented and adopted unwisely, digital solutions could transform organisations in ways that will have negative implications for both the companies and its workers. In this interview, Colwill tells MARGINALIA about the pitfalls to avoid when it comes to digital change, and why a primary focus on strategy and people – even before evaluating the technology – is key to success.
100% of IT leaders with high degree of cost transparency are on company board, compared with 54% of non or partially cost transparent enterprises.
As new technologies rapidly enter the business world, the demand for digital leadership and digital talent grows exponentially. But what does it take to thrive in the digital economy? What’s required of companies, their leaders and employees, to successfully drive transformation and create a prosperous future? MARGINALIA spoke with Tim Hughes, CEO and co-founder of Digital Leadership Associates and author of the best selling book ‘Social Selling – Techniques to Influence Buyers and Changemakers’ to find some answers.
As advances in technology, like AI and robotics, disrupt industries and redefine value chains, organisations need to distinguish themselves from others in order to prevail.
A survey commissioned by Interoute, the global cloud and network provider, has revealed that 51% of UK IT leaders are struggling to secure boardroom consensus for achieving digital transformation objectives. The UK result is significantly higher than the European average, which came in at 41% and more than any of the eight other countries surveyed.
Reimagined digital channels to create a more accessible Church.
Futurist forecasts how we’ll be working four-hour days within just 30 years. The ‘suboptimal’ 9-5 will come to an end in most industries. Collaborative robots will be to thank for shorter working days.
New Huawei study explores the parallels between the human brain and Artificial Intelligence.
A new research study by Deloitte, the Digital Disruption Index, shows businesses are struggling to attract and develop digital talent. But what skills do people need to support an organisation’s digital objectives? What kind of talent do they require to thrive and grow in the artificial intelligence age? MARGINALIA spoke with Paul Thompson, UK digital transformation leader at Deloitte, to find out.
Nearly one in three (31 per cent) UK employees have no confidence in the leadership of their company to create and run a modern digital infrastructure, according to the Advanced Trends Report 2017.
In a study of 45 cities, firms in Bangalore, San Francisco, and Mumbai display the greatest degree of confidence in their city’s digital transformation environment. Executives in developed world cities are some of the least confident, with those in Berlin, Tokyo, and Yokohama providing the lowest barometer readings of the survey group.
New research conducted by Crimson & Co, in collaboration with Warwick Manufacturing Group (WMG) and Pinsent Masons, has revealed that despite senior leadership teams championing their preparedness for Industry 4.0, fundamental principles and practices, including business strategy, technological investment, as well as digital culture and skills, have yet to reach a mature level.