Inadequate office technology is severely harming workplace productivity, sapping over a hundred working hours per person every year, according to research published today.
Data is, as we so often hear, one of the most valuable assets for businesses.
The vast majority of UK tech startups are confident about their growth prospects over the last year, despite a drop in the number planning to hire staff or raise finance.
GDPR set a significant milestone in data regulation and now, just over one year on, it’s clear this historic set of regulations is just the tip of the iceberg.
In June, multinational technology consultancy Infosys opened its Brilliant Basics experience design and innovation studio in London’s creative hub Shoreditch.
The latest Lloyds Bank Business Barometer has shown that although confidence among UK businesses has risen slightly since May, it remains below the long-term average, and according to experts, businesses are increasingly turning to automation to plug the gap.
As the host of this week’s G20 Summit in Osaka, Japanese prime minister Shinzo Abe is determined that the ongoing trade war between the US and China will not derail his plans to start hammering out a new international framework for data governance.
From initial applications and training, to workplace systems and most forms of workplace communication, technology is becoming an integral part of almost every career path. While many employees take for granted the benefits of using technology in the workplace, for some technology risks creating barriers rather than making jobs easier.
Research published today by the Open University has found that the vast majority of companies in the UK face a technological skills gap, prompting Fujitsu’s regional HR director to call for urgent action to be taken on UK digital skills.
Today is World Productivity Day, a day for businesses to rethink their strategies for boosting productivity.
The number of companies undertaking digital transformation projects has surged dramatically in recent years, but according to research published today, a significant minority are failing.
This Thursday is Clean Air Day 2019, a UK initiative which aims to tackle and raise awareness of the important global issue of air pollution.
As London Tech Week kicks off this week, the spotlight is on the UK’s world-renowned tech scene, with 2.1 million people now employed in the sector.
We all start the year with the best intentions: clearing out our inboxes, cleaning our workspaces and planning out the year ahead.
Backed by the French government, the La French Tech initiative aims for Paris, and France in general, to surpass London as Europe’s tech hub.
Disproving that technology is about to make all humans unemployed, a new employee analytics platform could help to do just the opposite.
It was always going to be an uphill struggle for Chinese tech giant Huawei’s offshoot Honor to launch its new camera-led Honor 20 phone range, but even high-fidelity 30x zoom couldn’t help the company see the elephant in the room.
Flexible working practices such as flexitime and remote working are now standard in much of the working world thanks to the rise of connected technologies including cloud computing and teleconferencing.
An initiative in the UK’s West Midlands is aiming to protect the region’s workers from job automation by funding digital training for 1,900 people.
Technology jobs dominate the top 10 fastest growing roles in the UK, according to data released today by job site Indeed.
Accounting firm EY France has chosen encrypted messaging platform Wire to provide secure communications for its employees and trusted third parties.
“Diversity drives innovation” has been the battle cry of many tech giants in recent years, and to a company they boast admirable inclusivity programmes.
Digital transformation is by no means an easy feat – according to Dell Technologies’ 2018 survey, 57% of global executives state that they struggle to keep up with the pace of digital change.
Verdict was exclusively invited to a round table with Michael Dell at Dell Technologies World earlier this month.
In an era when technology takes the blame for many of the world’s woes, Michael Dell made no apologies for being a technology optimist at Dell Technologies World, striding to centre stage to deliver his keynote to the strains of We Will Rock You.
According to a recent report by Global Data, the video game industry could be worth $300bn by 2025, and with an estimated 150 million Americans now regularly playing video games, it now rivals film and music as a major entertainment source.
With the number of vacancies in the UK tech sector increasing by almost a quarter in 2018, companies must to work harder than ever to attract and retain much-needed talent.
Europe is struggling to keep up with the rest of the world when it comes to cloud computing, according to research from O’Reilly Media, with a shortage of data scientists holding back development in this area.
Today is World IP Day, where the importance of intellectual property (IP) is highlighted – particularly in the tech industry.
The latest ONS figures are fantastic news for British employees, showing employment growth and wage rises that put workers in a strong position when it comes to raises and moves.