1. If we were hit by a virus, could you find out where it originated and what is infected?

2. If a disaster struck in our area, what percentage of IT services would still be available?

3. Do we have any telecommuters who tap in over an unencrypted connection? Why?

4. Where do we store our customer records?

5. What kind of technology do we use for document storage? Have we evaluated them recently?

LinkedIn Opens Publishing Power to All Users

El valor del contenido. Y decían que los blogs estaban muertos…

LinkedIn Opens Publishing Power to All Users

El valor del contenido. Y decían que los blogs estaban muertos…

| Meipi Team

“
What is Meipi?

A meipi is a collaborative space where users can upload information and content around a map. Each meipi has a particular context, which can be local (when the entries are related to a specific area), or thematic (when the content is associated with a particular idea).”

| Meipi Team


What is Meipi?

A meipi is a collaborative space where users can upload information and content around a map. Each meipi has a particular context, which can be local (when the entries are related to a specific area), or thematic (when the content is associated with a particular idea).”

The Six Things That Make Stories Go Viral Will Amaze, and Maybe Infuriate, You : The New Yorker vía @antonello
The Rise of the Personal Cloud | Innovation Insights | Wired.com

"I’m not big on New Year’s resolutions, but I do have a prediction for this year: 2014 will usher in the rise of the personal cloud. The “cloud” is bandied about endlessly in technology. Everything is going into the cloud. Outside the technorati, few people can even define what the cloud is and many simply assume that this must be happening."

Ya lo comentábamos en ¿El tiempo de las nubes personales?.

The Rise of the Personal Cloud | Innovation Insights | Wired.com

"I’m not big on New Year’s resolutions, but I do have a prediction for this year: 2014 will usher in the rise of the personal cloud. The “cloud” is bandied about endlessly in technology. Everything is going into the cloud. Outside the technorati, few people can even define what the cloud is and many simply assume that this must be happening."

Ya lo comentábamos en ¿El tiempo de las nubes personales?.

Why Quants Don’t Know Everything | Wired Business | Wired.com
Poche, un Pocket libre | Versvs
Are you ready for life in a smart_city? - F-Secure Weblog : News from the Lab
Buffer September Update: $2,088,000 run rate, 1,046,000 users
Women active in the ICT sector - Information technology and telecommunications - EU Bookshop

“
Final report
Despite strong evidence regarding the importance of fully incorporating women into the Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) sector, a gender ICT gap still remains in Europe. European females do not take ICT studies. Moreover, women are underrepresented in the sector, particularly in technical and decision-making positions. Women’s active participation in the ICT sector is essential for Europe’s long-term growth and economic sustainability. The study Women Active in the ICT Sector is another step in the on-going efforts to tackle the problem. This is achieved by: (1) updating current data regarding females’ roles in the sector; (2) identifying role models and career paths to inspire women and girls; (3) assessing the economic impact of incorporating women into the sector; (4) reviewing the status of the European Code of Best Practices for Women and ICT; and (5) analysing successful social media campaigns. The conclusions of this study provide useful insights, which it is hoped will help to attract women to, and encourage them to remain in the ICT sector. Based on these insights several recommendations are proposed: (1) build a renewed image of the sector; (2) empower women in the sector; (3) increase the number of women entrepreneurs in the ICT sector and (4) improve working conditions in the sector”

Women active in the ICT sector - Information technology and telecommunications - EU Bookshop

Final report

Despite strong evidence regarding the importance of fully incorporating women into the Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) sector, a gender ICT gap still remains in Europe. European females do not take ICT studies. Moreover, women are underrepresented in the sector, particularly in technical and decision-making positions. Women’s active participation in the ICT sector is essential for Europe’s long-term growth and economic sustainability. The study Women Active in the ICT Sector is another step in the on-going efforts to tackle the problem. This is achieved by: (1) updating current data regarding females’ roles in the sector; (2) identifying role models and career paths to inspire women and girls; (3) assessing the economic impact of incorporating women into the sector; (4) reviewing the status of the European Code of Best Practices for Women and ICT; and (5) analysing successful social media campaigns. The conclusions of this study provide useful insights, which it is hoped will help to attract women to, and encourage them to remain in the ICT sector. Based on these insights several recommendations are proposed: (1) build a renewed image of the sector; (2) empower women in the sector; (3) increase the number of women entrepreneurs in the ICT sector and (4) improve working conditions in the sector”