We’ve recently announced that Papertrail is now managing over 2,000,000 safety and compliance records from over 2,100 account users around the world. We are processing more real-time data every day with a platform simple enough for small organisations and powerful enough for multinationals.
Busy. Is this business byword a badge of honour, a sign of how important someone is, or a symptom of an inefficient and unproductive workplace culture? Everyone is busy. Workplace conversations – either between co-workers, suppliers or clients – usually include mention of how busy we all are. But does this busyness actually mean that we provide results for our organisations?
Repairing reputational damage when a member of the public or workforce has been injured, either due to an accident or negligence, can take years. News of such incidents that are in the public interest travel much faster these days, thanks to social media.
It has been over forty years since a generation of Mad Men and technology industry commentators coined the phrase, a ‘paperless office.’ They imagined a future where paper documents would be history, with everything stored and shared digitally.
It was quite a vision, considering that virtually every piece of hardware and software required to make an office paperless was yet to be invented. Since then, the technology sector and entrepreneurs have made it possible for businesses to function without paper.
Business reputations can take years, decades to build, but only moments to ruin. Recovery can take a long time, and cost a small fortune. With a 24/7 news cycle and social media, brand damage travels faster than ever.
Some of the worst industrial disasters in history, such as the Deepwater Horizon or Exxon Valdez oil spills, Fukushima, Chernobyl, and the Three Mile Island accident have a lasting impact on the lives of hundreds, even thousands of people. Continue Reading…
Healthcare in the UK is going through seismic shifts, especially in NHS hospitals, trusts and medical centres; currently under pressure to find billions in savings whilst continuing to deliver on government targets.
Earlier in June 2016, a robot in Poole was used to remove cancer from a patient, whilst surgeons in Portugal watched and provided insight using a live-streamed video of this robot operation.
Believed to be the first time a robotic surgery procedure was live-streamed using satellite video, this could revolutionise surgery and operations. Continue Reading…