In the connected world of today’s digital economy, apps, IoT devices, vehicles, appliances and servers are generating endless stream of event data. The stream of events describes what is happening over time and offers the opportunity to track and analyze things as they happen.
The latest executive report published by IBM Institute for Business Value puts the estimated cost of cyber crime to the global economy in a range of USD 375–575 billion per year. Reputational damage, which is hard to calculate, comes on top of all this. No industry and geography has remained
Today, data is the most valuable resource of any business, enabling the actions and insights that empower business disruption. But it can only do so if it’s fully liberated to work for you. We’re working towards a future in which businesses can unleash the power of their databases without
If you’re truly data-driven, how often do you make a critical decision based solely on information from one part of the company? At the organizational level, how valuable is data when decision makers have to rely on IT (not to mention a tangle of technical and bureaucratic red tape) just to access
Upon reading his own obituary in the newspaper, famed author Mark Twain is said to have remarked that reports of his death were greatly exaggerated. I can only imagine that if the data warehouse appliance were a 19th century American novelist, it might say the same thing. For a while now,
If you joined us or tuned in for IBM’s Fast Track Your Data broadcast from Munich last week, you heard us talk about the history of cars – a most appropriate location for the discussion. But it wasn’t until Henry Ford and the assembly line over twenty years later that the automobile was advanced
One of the hallmarks of the cognitive era of business is that companies can can be positioned to unlock insights from unprecedented volumes of data. Advancements in cognitive computing and artificial intelligence (AI) might hold the most significant opportunity where companies can win with data-
A decade ago, governance was dictated and enacted by a select group of people. Today, while the principles of governance are largely owned by the same select group of people, everyone has a hand and shared responsibility in the enactment and fulfillment of governance.
Big data isn’t just getting bigger. It’s getting more valuable. As companies work to unlock more value from their data, one of the biggest challenges to address is disconnected data silos. Big companies don’t have one data lake, they have data lakes, ponds and pools.
No matter what site you search, it’s pretty clear that self service data is a top trend in the data market today. The knowledge and insight that we can obtain from data is truly a secret weapon. But the challenge is making the data available while keeping it trusted and governed.
Recently, I had the honor of speaking with a number of the world’s most influential thought-leaders in the fields of data science, data analytics, machine learning and digital transformation. This group of prominent data technologists was more than happy to answer a wide variety of question on
Dez Blanchfield talks with Data Scientist & author Lillian Pierson about our Fast Track Your Data 2017 event in Munich, sharing general thoughts on the key themes and topics, in particular how organizations can secure their competitive advantage with machine learning.
How do you change the culture and the concepts of governance within your enterprise from being that as a roadblock to really being an enabler or even an accelerant? Learn more about unified governance approaches from speakers like Seth Dobrin, VP and Chief Data Officer, IBM Analytics, IBM, at Fast
Smart companies are finding new ways to squeeze more value out of their massive data storehouses. They’re unlocking insights from their data that build new business models, improve customer experiences and outpace competitors. So where do these business-changing insights come from?
Are you dealing with information that belongs to EU subjects? Does your company have a “Data Protection Officer”? If the answer the first question is yes and the answer to the second is no, then the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) probably applies to you, and you might not be prepared