Discover PerformanceHP Software's community for IT leaders // October 2013
Your business is your software
See why enterprises are increasingly defined by software—and learn four keys to mastering a new paradigm.Get with the program
Coach your workers to win
A renewed approach to talent development is the key to higher productivity, less turnover, and a more competitive enterprise.Championship level
Forrester: The old IT is dead
Forrester’s Glenn O’Donnell says IT leaders should change their approach in the era of user-driven IT.Long live the new IT
T-Mobile: Think like a customer
The man behind the carrier’s IT infrastructure tackles a fast-moving, more competitive landscape.Dial in
Software defines the enterprise
HP Software evangelist Paul Muller discusses the software-defined enterprise in a smart interview on how software has become the medium through which customers experience retail, banking, and more—and what it means for enterprise IT.Watch now
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Introduction to Enterprise 20/20
What will a successful enterprise look like in the future?
Challenges and opportunities for the CIO of the future.
What the workforce of 2020 can expect from IT, and what IT can expect from the workforce.
Data Center 20/20
The innovation and revenue engine of the enterprise.
Dev Center 20/20
How will we organize development centers for the apps that will power our enterprises?
Welcome to a new reality of split-second decisions and marketing by the numbers.
IT Operations 20/20
How can you achieve the data center of the future?
Preparing today for tomorrow’s threats.
Looking toward the era when everyone — and everything — is connected.
Percentage of CIOs who see mobility as the most disruptive technology.1
Percentage of IT leaders who say their enterprise no longer treats IT exclusively as a cost center (33 percent expect their enterprise will view IT as more than a cost center by 2016). 1
The percentage of CIOs who report directly to the CEO, versus 19% answering to the CFO, and 15% to the COO. 1
Q: Should CIOs help their CEOs to “speak geek”?
A: No! Something is bass-ackwards here. The CEO should not care (nor should the CIO, actually) what language, stack, framework they use to achieve a business function. Ruby on Rails could be a roller derby queen as far as the CEO cares. The IT “geek” world has created a Tower of Babel, and when the CEOs realize what they’ve been funding—the constant forced migrations, etc.—they’ll fire the entire bunch, from the CIO on down, and get everything as a service. CIOs had better speak “business” and not expect the CEO to speak “geek.”
—Bishop Greg, North American Sales Director, CARE Technologies, on the IT Strategy & Performance LinkedIn group