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Computer Weekly 15 November 2011: Read this week's issue of the UK's leading technology publication, with all the latest news, analysis and opinion for IT managers

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Computer Weekly – 11 December 2018: Manchester's evolution from rag trade to digital hub

This issue of Computer Weekly explores innovation in the digital era – from the role of software-defined networking in the datacentre, to quantum computing, and much more.

Take a look at how the city of Manchester is expanding their digital and e-commerce industry and find out the key to tech sector growth in the former home of the UK rag trade.

Inside, you’ll also uncover some of the challenges of IT security in the quantum computing age. And hear from Bloomberg’s CTO about tech innovation, machine learning and blockchain.

These are also closely related to: "Computer Weekly 15 November 2011: Read this week's issue of the UK's leading technology publication, with all the latest news, analysis and opinion for IT managers"

  • How Brexit will affect your security online

    In this week’s Computer Weekly, DevOps and agile working are often cited as key elements of successful digital transformation – we examine the challenges to delivering on that promise. Many retailers are investing in emerging technologies to gain an edge – but are they getting too far ahead of the curve? And we hear how a new spirit of collaboration could help UK broadband roll-out. Read the issue now.

  • Computer Weekly – 28 May 2019: Technology at heart of Spurs' new stadium

    In this week’s Computer Weekly, Sanjeev Katwa, the IT chief at Tottenham Hotspurs Football Club, discusses the tech behind the most technologically advanced football stadium in the world. We investigate how the data powering artificial intelligence is leading to discriminatory algorithms and explore the inherent risks in 5G mobile networks.

    Also featured:

    • When Switzerland-based hospitality school École Hôtelière de Lausanne began to automate its processes, it was met with staff inertia, but that changed after Amelia the robot arrived.
    • Microsoft is dropping its table d’hôte-like Windows 7 menu in favour of a more tapas-style offering, in the form of Windows 10. These small and frequent updates will mean big changes for sysadmins.
    • Connected devices are transforming our personal and working lives, but attackers are hijacking these devices and turning them into internet of things botnets.

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