You did it, 2020 is over. While last year had an abundance of challenges, many organizations saw a silver lining by pivoting to new methods of supporting remote work, streamlining manual processes, and implanting automation in areas of business operations that in the past, would not have been possible.
While business travel itself can be both rewarding and challenging, nothing makes an employee’s eyes glaze over more quickly than the thought of the post trip expense processing. Time-consuming, rife with potential for error, it can be a hotbed for both inadvertent and deliberate fraud that can lead to severe consequences for individuals and businesses.
Now more than ever, businesses of every kind, from every industry rely on technology to survive and thrive. To do this, over 77% of companies have strengthened their commitment to digital transformation due to the pandemic. Across voice, data, internet, cloud services and mobility, the technology service landscape is essential to evolve successfully in the new normal.
But what will the increasing reliance on telecom cost? It’s true even before the coronavirus the majority of enterprises overspent by 30% or more on technology expenses, and the reliance on communication service providers (CSPs) — and potential costs — is forecasted to increase.
How we are working now and where we will go in the future will depend on the readiness of companies to re-look at their business and redefine their models for maximum productivity. We have seen three trends that are important to consider in this Digital Transformation / Review for Readiness – as we are not likely to go back to the model that we had pre-pandemic: Remote Work Readiness, Returning to Work Safely, Rethinking Operations.
OMNIA Partners routinely invites industry experts to share insights on achieving manufacturing and business success. In this post, Digital Strategist, Danish Wadhwa, discusses how you can keep your company cyber-safe and secure.
A survey by Nationwide informs that about eight in 10 small business owners do not have a plan to respond to the cyber-attack, even though most of them (63%) have previously suffered from at least one type of cyber-attack.