Three leaders from US tech firms find themselves in optimistic agreement about digital’s global potential, but their European counterpart wants to know who’s paying?
Take 3 US CEOS, one European politician and the man who came up with the World Wide Web and you’ve got the makings of a significant discussion on trust in a digital age.
In the second part of this two part report, debate moves on to the topic of government’s ability to access your data and the impact on consumer trust.
The inventor of the World Wide Web, Sir Tim Berners-Lee, has said that even the UK at the top of the table still has a long way to go – are governments ready to be transparent?
The US government’s digital service will be dropping in on their UK counterparts soon as part of the ongoing ‘learning from each other’ collaboration on both sides of the pond.
Director for patients and information, Tim Kelsey, states that there is an “endemic problem” of not using data in the NHS, which is causing problems for patients. But care.data will be relaunched.
Welcome UNIT4, one of the few ERP companies actively pursuing a subscription based business model.
Fox News anchor-turned-child health advocate Alixis Glick expounds on lessons learned from working with a super-user generation of digital natives.
One last dose of nostalgia from 2014 from Stuart Lauchlan
Derek du Preez offers up his top ten favorite stories from diginomica in 2014.
We hope you have a great holiday break and we’ll see you in 2015!
The first iteration of the framework wasn’t as successful as some would have hoped, but the launch of a Digital Services Framework 2 tender raises questions for the year ahead.
- Just £34m of the £697m spent on IT assets will be used for the final system
- A digital system is being developed in-house that will replace the current development
- The current ‘twin-track’ approach gives the government a Plan B, according to the Treasury
- Universal Credit has been given an amber/red rating by the MPA