Private, Public, or Hybrid: Where should the workload go? – Be Ready Content Hub

I’m quoted in this article sponsored by Intel on cio.com.

That sounded familiar to technology writer Will Kelly (@willkelly), who said that “CIOs need a workload-centric model that takes into account business priorities, budget, application performance requirements, vendor lock-in concerns, available cloud expertise, and of course security and compliance.”

Source: Private, Public, or Hybrid: Where should the workload go? – Be Ready Content Hub

How Can IT Organizations Rise to the Occasion in the New World of Remote Work? | Network World

I shared my thoughts about the new world of remote work during a recent IDG TECHtalk Twitter Chat that Network World picked upp.

A4) Scaling up remote access and chat/collaboration tools top my list of lessons. Content management gaps are also going to rear their ugly head for some organizations and offer lessons (not everybody may take heed the content management lessons though). The #IDGTECHtalk— Will Kelly (@willkelly) March 26, 2020

Source: How Can IT Organizations Rise to the Occasion in the New World of Remote Work? | Network World

How to solve the DevOps vs. ITSM culture clash | Opensource.com

Photo by Arif Riyanto on Unsplash

Since its advent, DevOps has been pitted against IT service management (ITSM) and its ITIL framework. Some say “ITIL is under siege,” some ask you to choose sides, while others frame them as complementary. What is true is that both DevOps and ITSM have fans and detractors, and each method can influence software delivery and overall corporate culture.

Source: How to solve the DevOps vs. ITSM culture clash | Opensource.com

The law of diminishing returns and content development

Photo by Thomas Dumortier on Unsplash

There’s a law of diminishing returns you have to watch out for when you’re developing thought leadership and other content. “Perfect is the enemy of good,” according to Voltaire. It’s possible to work on content for too long. For example, creating a PowerPoint deck that takes for months. Or, the fact sheets and white papers that snake through endless revisions. After rounds of unnecessary and contradictory reviews, the extra work ends up being a waste. The window of business opportunity closes. Team members must rush to put out a fire on another project. The content then goes to die amongst the cobwebs of a SharePoint site.

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