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.”
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
I work in an industry that’s hungry to have their VPs, directors, and senior technical staff to become thought leaders. Informed opinion leaders and the go-to people in their field of expertise. They are trusted sources who move and inspire people with innovative ideas; turn ideas into reality and know and show how to replicate their success. For their writers not so much…
Employers will look for candidates who are creative and emotionally intelligent, but who also have the ability to understand the context of applying technology to business problems, said technical writer and content strategist Will Kelly (@willkelly). However, Kelly goes on to say, technical skills will remain critical. “Cloud and enterprise mobility skills will equip them to use tomorrow’s cloud services and SaaS applications. They also need to find workers with life experience, who’ve been on teams that