Making the business case for SAP S/4HANA conversion is a fraction of what's needed to achieve success. Scoping and roadmaps come into play along with the variability of landscapes. In short - we need more stories.
China syndrome 2 - why luxury retail consumers in China are likely to find US tariff threats far-fetched
Cracking the luxury e-commerce retail market in China is a task that will trump US tariffs, reckons Farfetch.
Rhonda Vetere, Santander's infrastructure CIO - it's how you tackle challenges that makes the difference
Rhonda Vetere, former CTO of Estee Lauder and now CIO at an international bank, shares her secrets to success in the competitive world of IT management.
Enterprise hits and misses - Amazon and Walmart face off on deliveries, while big SIs are held to account
This week - Retailers make omni-progress, but face challenges from competitors - and tariffs. Plus: big SIs get scrutinized. Event season rolls on, with cloud ERP on deck. And: I blow gaskets in the whiffs section.
Donald Trump thinks tariffs are going to hurt Chinese companies, but the view from e-commerce giant Alibaba is completely different.
Low-code application development vendor Appian sees a way to start selling pre-built applications and solutions to its large enterprise user base and opens up the temptation of using the same approach to move into the mid-sized and small business sectors.
The family-owned UK construction and engineering company is using a cloud-based recruitment platform based on behavioural science to shortlist job candidates for interview.
PowerPlex 2019 brought the opportunity of connected manufacturing to the fore - but also the challenges. Here's an inside look at Toyotetsu America's ambitious push, as they launch Plex and real-time PLC integration at the same time.
IESA embarked on an ambitious, some might think suicidal project to move from SAP ECC to S/4HANA - in five months. It came in on time and under budget. Here's how.
Now that Unit4 has put a microservices-based cloud platform in place, new CEO Mike Ettling wants the company to run like a cloud business