Digital skills are becoming increasingly important for day-today living, as well as for navigating the world of work. With digital and technology becoming a part of every company, it is important that all citizens in the UK have at least a basic level of digital competence. Here are Computer Weekly's top 10 IT careers and skills stories of 2019.
In this week's Computer Weekly, we examine how the Crown Prosecution Service is helping to digitally transform the UK justice system. We report from Google's cloud conference on the firm's plans to expand its presence in enterprise IT. And we look at the opportunities and challenges of using AI in the education sector. Read the issue now.
In this week's Computer Weekly, we visit the new campus of Chinese networking supplier Huawei, to find out what the firm thinks of the controversy raging about the security of its products. Our latest buyer's guide examines storage optimisation technologies. And we look at the latest developments for technology in schools. Read the issue now.
Access this essential webcast to learn more about how the education industry is using cloud computing and virtualization. Learn how to empower your educators while creating a personalized learning environment for your students.
This e-book explores the value of BI, including its return on investment, the pros and cons of purchasing versus custom-building a BI application and how recent trends are changing the BI landscape.
Midway Independent School District sought to gain control over server sprawl and implement a consolidated solution for growth. Read this case study to learn how Dell servers, storage and Intel technology provided a firm foundation for education applications, growth and 50% power and cooling savings.
This white paper considers some of the reasons that institutions and enterprises are turning to eLearning to engage learners with ideas and information. It also gives suggestions for creating digital learning experiences that engage learners.
While the latest GCE A-Level results suggest that more people than ever will go on to study science, technology, engineering and maths (Stem) courses at university, the IT industry is failing to attract enough new talent. An ageing workforce means there is a "demographic time bomb in IT".