Given recent high-profile media reports of cloud hacks, it’s no wonder business owners are nervous about putting their operational data in the cloud, but is this fear justified?
Richard Blandford, founder of Fordway, firmly believes when things get tough, doing nothing is not an option – as he’ll be explaining in Founders Diaries.
Outsourcing IT to the cloud cheers the finance team up, reduces stress for the CEO and presents new opportunities for the business.
Everyone is always trying to push the cloud on you – but what is the reality of using cloud technology in your business? Here are five lessons from the coalface.
Are you feeling energised and confident as you sit down at your desk or set off to see a client at the start of another week? If you’re not, you should be, says Jonathan Richards.
Cloud technology is an increasingly important component of a company's operational strategy, but are business leaders using the platform to its full potential?
Geraldine Osman, the VP of international marketing at Connected Data, discusses what IT teams and bosses can learn about cloud computing and teamwork from the champions of collaboration – aka the best international rugby teams.
With technology seemingly having changed the retail banking industry for good, we took a look at five challenger banks which gained banking licences and focused on technology in an attempt to beat the larger competition.
George Osborne recently laid out his 10-point plan to boost productivity in rural areas. But without high-speed internet and reliable cloud services, there is not much hope.
Britain is home to steadily increasing tech startup scene. According to the recent Tech Nation report, technology is the most important industry in the UK. And with 50 per cent of digital companies in the UK having been founded since 2008, startups are making up a massive part of that industry.
Jason Cartwright, founder and CEO of Potato, explains which trends small business leaders should be looking at if they hope to cope with ever-changing pace of technology.
By 2020 there will be 25bn connections between people on social networks, and 75bn connections between smartphones, appliances, manufacturing equipment and wearable devices. This hyper-connectivity is breathing new life into the global economy, projected to have an economic value of at least $9tn, according to the World Economic Forum.