Organizations are increasingly on a path to evolve their edge-to-hybrid cloud IT estate. Driving this trend are new business models and the effort to capture the agility, operational efficiency, and innovation presented by digital transformation.
IDC estimates the economic value of digital transformation will represent almost $19 trillion
New technology—such as AI, IoT, 5G, and bioengineering—is changing every facet of human society. It is driving sustainable development, economic growth, digital transformation, and product innovation. People are improving their lives with increasingly sensitive, connected, and intelligent applications for smart homes, smart energy, autonomous driving, and immersive reality (AR/VR).
One of the key components to our culture at HPE is social responsibility. It’s a heavy word, and rightfully so. After all, it was Dave Packard who famously said, “The betterment of society is not a job to be left to a few. It's a responsibility to be shared by all.” It was this belief that laid the groundwork for HPE Foundation and its programs.
Artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) are opening up new ways for enterprises to solve complex problems. But they will also have a profound effect on the underlying infrastructure and processes of IT. According to Gartner, "only 4% of CIOs worldwide report that they have AI projects in production." That number will grow dramatically over the next few years.
21 July, Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and Twitter joined to announce the Data Transfer Project, a joint open-source project initiated together whose work is aimed at helping users securely and seamlessly move their data between service providers.
Hewlett Packard Enterprise already helps big companies with cloud computing, data centers and the Internet of Things. Now, for the first time, it will also help businesses use blockchain.
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Mark Zuckerberg apologised for the data debacle that has upended Facebook and left the door open to testifying before Congress, in a recent interview with CNN.
“I’m really sorry this happened,” the Facebook CEO told CNN’s Laurie Segall in an exclusive TV interview airing on “Anderson Cooper 360.”
In the interview Zuckerberg acknowledged the mistakes his company made in how it handled data belonging to 50 million of its users and promised tougher steps to restrict developers’ access to such information.