Data Analytics & Digital Technologies

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Strategic advice & alerts to leverage data analytics & new technologies

Leverage the latest advances in areas ranging from data analytics to IoT, social/mobile to wearables, Agile data warehousing to data architecture, with a continuous flow of written and multimedia research from Cutter’s global team of thought leaders.

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Advisor

Beyond Partnerships: Digital Ecosystems

by Bjorn Cumps

Digital ecosystems are formed by a network of businesses linked together through a collective goal. Success in the financial services sector will increasingly be determined by which ecosystem you choose to participate in and how these ecosystems will compete against each other.


Figure 1 — Managing cloud arrangements for regulatory compliance.
Executive Update

Governing the Cloud: Managing Sustainable Compliance

by Leslie Willcocks, by Daniel Gozman

In this Executive Update, the last of three related Updates, we evaluate how financial organizations are responding to the new challenges of cloud outsourcing and continue to distill our findings based on research and data collection conducted from 2014-2016. Using insight from our interviewees, we share some action points through a framework that enables organizations to manage this increasingly complex, crucial area. We also outline some good practices for managing cloud-based innovation on a continuing basis in order to maintain daily compliance. 


Paul Harmon
Webinar

Cognitive Digital Transformation: The Next Wave

by Paul Harmon

In this on-demand webinar, Cutter Senior Consultant Paul Harmon considers the growing role of artificial intelligence and cognitive technologies in all aspects of business. He argues that cognitive technologies will simply extend the ongoing digital transformation requiring that companies reconsider their business models and processes yet again and that they will need to incorporate intelligent elements to remain competitive.


Internet of Things
Executive Update

The IoT: Privacy and Consent Issues

by R Jason Cronk

The IoT is rich with opportunity — and risk. Designers must proactively consider the privacy implications of the design choices they make. Designs should help people make intelligent, rational decisions about their interactions with sensors and devices, not obfuscate those decisions. When the benefits appear to outweigh the risks, society as a whole should be informed, educated, and engaged to develop appropriate social norms to be followed.


Figure 1 — Is your organization using or planning to use sensitive data in IoT devices, platforms and applications?
Advisor

Protecting Sensitive Data in IoT Environments

by Curt Hall

The Internet of Things (IoT) continues to garner considerable attention as companies announce they are developing new connected products and services. Of course, this brings up the important topic of to what extent organizations are maintaining sensitive data in IoT devices, platforms, and applications.


Article

The Digital Leader as Entrepreneurial, Collaborative Adventurer

by Nethaji Chapala

Apart from consumer adoption of digital technologies, startups are also disrupting the status quo of traditional organizations. To address the threats and capitalize on the opportunities, organizations are transforming themselves to enable digital capabilities to improve customer experience and offer analytics-driven personalized products, services, and collaborative innovations, leading to increased top lines and margins. 


Article

What Every Business Leader Should Know and Do About Digital

by Joe Peppard, by John Thorp

Our research and consulting reveal that CEOs and their CxO colleagues play a pivotal role in determining whether or not their organizations exploit the innovative opportunities provided by digital technologies. Creating and sustaining value from digital investments requires the CEO’s focused attention and oversight. CEOs set the tone, and their active participation determines whether their organizations optimize a return from any spending on IT. Most CEOs don’t seem to understand this or quite know what they should do. 


Article

The 21st-Century Technology Leader — Opening Statement

by Paul Clermont

Today, when everybody wants to disrupt their own or somebody else’s business, and new technologies that let them do it seem to appear almost daily, people with the “capacity to lead” are critical, and nowhere more than in the exploitation of IT. Obvious though this is, recognizing, empowering, and sustaining good IT leaders has been a challenge. People who can think strategically about what, why, and how to deploy technology but have trouble delivering it — and the reverse — fall short as IT leaders. Both skills are needed, and this edition of Cutter Business Technology Journal covers them in great depth.