Computer Weekly – 15 May 2012: Overhauling banking IT
In this week’s Computer Weekly, we speak to JP Morgan COO India Gary-Martin about juggling multiple legacy IT systems while keeping the merchant bank compliant. We also look at how near-field communications technology promises to revolutionise the way consumers spend and whether APM is expected to be more vital in 2012 than ever before? Read the issue now.
Digital payment entrants jockey for position as war of the wallet looms
The recent launch of O2’s mobile wallet app is the latest signal of a shift in the payments market, away from banks as primary providers, to a more diverse landscape. Near-field communications technology promises to revolutionise the way consumers spend.
Why application performance management is a top priority
The results of a recent survey on the top concerns for IT executives are surprising, particularly the area of IT identified by most of 500 CIOs, CTOs and IT managers polled. APM is expected to be more vital in 2012 than ever before.
4G setbacks frustrate business users as legal brawls delay Ofcom auction
The mobile phone has become a staple of business life and workers now expect to stay connected on the move via voice, text and the internet. With conventional networks buckling under an explosion of mobile data, what's holding up 4G?
How to maintain banking compliance while transforming legacy platforms
As the global chief operations officer (COO) of investment banking for technology and operations at JP Morgan, India Gary-Martin leads the bank’s technology strategy. India Gary-Martin tells Computer Weekly what it's like to overhaul multiple legacy systems while staying compliant.
Buyer’s guide: Could G-Cloud become the pride of public sector IT?
Despite the gloomy financial climate, the government has stated that G-Cloud remains a priority. It is to be hoped that this is the case, as it does offer the best chance to drive down IT costs within the public sector.
Time to value and nurture IT students
With 40,000 UK IT graduates unemployed, a predicted shortfall of 100,000 IT professionals with digital skills to support UK businesses is unacceptable. But what is to blame and what can be done about it?
This week's digital edition is sponsored by BroadGroup.