In my first Analyst Syndicate post, I talked about the ongoing IT-OT civil war and why a CIO or other tech-related CxO needs to actively address the issue to get the most from Digital Transformation. The questions that blog raises has prompted this blog post about what the roots of the tribalism Prediction 2020 revealed…
Predictions of things past are far easier than predictions of the future. Most predictions are more likely wrong than right. Learn from that experience.
By 2025, one third of robotic process automation (RPA) projects will reveal opportunities to accelerate and diversify revenues, but over half of those opportunities will be missed by obsessive focus on the bottom line.
Prediction 2020: The IT-OT civil war remains the CIO’s biggest impediment to digital transformation.
For at least the next three years, CIOs in manufacturing and asset-intensive industries will not be able to avoid the wreckage the IT-OT civil war is causing. This will block enterprises from realizing the full value of their digital transformation investments.
By 2025, first-responder drones operated by facilities management entities will be commonplace across residential and commercial complexes.
By 2025, Industrial robots will become a target of “bad actors” seeking to disrupt manufacturing and production.
Many businesses put themselves at risk through inability to adopt new strategies due to inflexible IT processes, rigid infrastructure and ossified applications.
Through 2024, you will not purchase a quantum computer or rent it in the cloud, unless for training or basic research. But the adventure is worth watching.
By 2025, the CEO, CIO, and CXO partnership team must exploit the digital power of enterprise innovation with disruptive technologies, especially AI and ML technology. Here are 10 key disruptive technology predictions for 2020 CIO strategic planning!
A Frugalnomics Redux Over the next five years, global economic stagnation will force IT organizations to completely show, communicate, and defend their IT spend. Sixty percent of enterprises will fail to accomplish this, leading to a continuing collapse of centralized IT stewardship.