Business Intelligence, or BI, is a concept that usually involves the delivery and integration of business information in an organization that can be useful for making decisions. Every organization has multiple departments, and each database may only contain information that is relevant to its own department. Business Intelligence involves the use of customer information, sales data, statistics, product movement, profitability, etc. Companies use BI to detect significant events and identify and monitor business trends in order to adapt quickly to their changing environment and a scenario. If you use effective business intelligence training in your organization, you can improve the decision making processes at all levels of management and improve your tactical strategic management processes.
While involving the CFO in valuing your company’s data may not seem like a top priority, doing so will better demonstrate your organization’s overall corporate wealth to the board and investors. Even non-economic indicators of information value, quality, and performance can help IT organizations and business in managing and leveraging information. According to a presenter at the AIIM meeting, the average tangible assets of a corporation represented 83% of its actual value in 1975, however, today that number is just 20%. Organizations that are persistent on becoming information-centric, as well as those that have information-based business models, should make sure to audit the actual and potential value of their information assets.
Information governance makes a positive contribution to businesses. Businesses can leverage information governance to create new income by using big data mining techniques to acquire valuable corporate data. The maximum value of big data is realized when the output of computing is efficient at creating new wealth. It is important to find meaningful data among a bulk of information. That way businesses can see the bottom line benefits of making the business case for big data governance.
Enterprises are expanding at a rate of 30%-40% every year. As a result, it’s becoming ever more crucial for them to have effective and efficient solutions for document lifecycle management, compliance, and security. Their growth is contributing to a major upswing in the global enterprise content management (ECM) market, which researchers predict will grow between 15-20% by 2020. Let’s take a look at the four major contributors to the ECM market boom.
Last year, the biggest breach in healthcare occurred at the second largest insurer in the US-Anthem. The names, social security numbers, addresses, emails, employment info, and income data was stolen.
As of this week, there has been another data breach from an anonymous hacker who goes by the name of the darkoverlord. This hacker has breached 3 different healthcare databases ranging from 50,000 to 400,000 patients and is offering to sell patients’ medical records.
With financial advisors charging hundreds by the hour for investment recommendations, a new, low-cost alternative has been invented. Robo-advising is here to replace traditional wealth management services. Big brands are looking to invest in robo-advising, an automated investment advisor based on algorithms. Robo-advising spans over a wide spectrum, from robo-advice, which pulls information on lifestyle, goals, risk profile and savings to recommend investments, to robo-investing, which refers to cases where algorithms select and a portfolio for the person. The sector for robo-advising and robo-investing is predicted to increase by 68% annually, which adds up to a whopping $2.2 trillion globally by 2020.