Apple’s new iOS 11 makes the iPad powerful enough to replace a laptop
The Big Data space has been confusing. Investors looking to ride the ups and downs of this market need to develop high tolerance for contradictory messages. Take Hadoop for example. A few years ago, the technology was hailed as THE solution for all Big Data problems. Then, came the “IT resea…
After conquering the formula to what new luxury travelers want at the highest level, Montage wants its Pendry brand to bridge the gap between luxury and lifestyle hotels.
UK proposes ‘temporary customs union’ for at least the estimated three years of transition after its 2019 exit
The elite pretends it saved us from ruin. But while the rest of us endure austerity, the economic and business model that created the crash remains intact
All history now, isn’t it? The credit crisis that began in August 2007, the ensuing banking crash and global recession. One bumper episode from the long-ago past, when the iPhone was a newborn and Amy Winehouse still made records. Now done, dusted, reformed and resolved. Or so one assumes, from the official self-congratulation.
The European commission marks the 10th anniversary of the credit crisis by trumpeting: “Back to recovery thanks to decisive EU action.” Yes, the same clapped-out European establishment that has spent the last decade kicking a can down the road. The head of the derivatives industry body, ISDA, admits: “We sometimes forget to articulate the social value of what we do.” Indeed so: before the crash, bankers emailed each other about how the derivatives that they were paid so much to flog were “crap” and “vomit”.
The economy tanked, Brown got booted out and Cameron pretended a banking catastrophe was a crisis of the public sector
Blockchain technology is likely to transform many aspects of how businesses and governments work. One of the biggest impacts will be on the ways layers and the legal profession do their jobs. Here we look at the key implications of the blockchain revolution for the legal sector.
Learning and Development is up for reinvention. The business case is compelling. $70 billion was spent last year on training and development in US enterprises alone. With that much investment on the table, it’s no surprise that ROI for L and D is under constant scrutiny.
Those who want to save capitalism should note echoes of the Russian Revolution