As outlined in our previous blog, Data virtualisation and efficiently exploiting the power of the information contained in an organisation comes with its own challenges. In this blog, I’ll outline some of the challenges I have experienced and give some tips on how to navigate your way through if you have similar issues.
Sean Gerety once said, the technology you use impresses no one. The experience you create with it, is EVERYTHING.
Data management is a complex issue. The Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) registered multiple data breaches and losses in recent years – technology and process needs to support better mitigation for these risks of error and oversight releasing private citizen data to the outside world.
Data governance is not an IT strategy. It is a business strategy—an essential enterprise wide initiative that enables faster decisions and improves data quality. In the Public Sector, data governance must bring together key stakeholders across business and IT to link to enterprise outcomes and priorities. In this post, we’ll explore why data governance is important and explain how to implement it effectively in the public sector.
It is clear that intelligent automation can alleviate the pressure on public services in difficult times.
But what about the actual delivery of the project?
You joined the Public Sector to make a difference to people’s lives, to ensure that taxpayer’s money is well spent and to help shape the country’s future.
That just got a lot harder.
Tackle legacy systems and processes with Intelligent Automation to improve central government services for employees, citizens and organisations.
Intelligent Automation is more than a technological advance; it creates new opportunities to help unlock the power of healthcare for patients and professionals
In Part 1, we looked at how the way change is implemented is evolving, the benefits of building a great support team and how an external view can provide a clear roadmap for an organisation. Having established these, we can now look at how business analysis can be used to leverage a global supply chain for competitive advantage.
Stephen R. Covey famously said, “If there’s one thing that’s certain in business, it’s uncertainty.” The prescience of these words is clear in a time when key decisions come with such a wide range of risks, possible outcomes and potential technology solutions.
And it’s also true that the problems themselves change and evolve; in my 15 years of working with businesses to enable change, I’ve never solved the same problem twice. Businesses are continuously looking to innovate to gain a competitive advantage or adapt to market conditions.