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Killexams : Oracle Transportation health - BingNews Search results Killexams : Oracle Transportation health - BingNews Killexams : Tuesday Digest: Oracle layoffs to affect Bay Area; Companies expand in Fremont No result found, try new keyword!We know you're busy this Tuesday morning, and that's why we've compressed all the Bay Area business news into one little roundup. Just for you. You're welcome. Tue, 02 Aug 2022 03:23:00 -0500 text/html Killexams : Veterans Secretary Denis McDonough pushes new health benefits, new buildings for vets in talk with Western governors

Veterans Secretary Denis McDonough said the country was poised to approve the “biggest expansion of veterans’ benefits in history” and needed to make infrastructure investments to match that expansion in a talk with governors of the Western states on Wednesday.

“We want the governors to be part of this process. We need the governors to be part of this process,” McDonough said. “And we’ll stay close to you on every step of the way.”

McDonough was not asked by the eight state executives in attendance at Wednesday’s session of the Western Governors Association meeting in Coeur d’Alene about the contentious rollout of an electronic health care records system, first introduced at the Mann-Grandstaff VA Medical Center in Spokane nearly two years ago. Gov. Jay Inslee was not in attendance. The effort, begun before McDonough was appointed by President Joe Biden, has been plagued by increasing cost estimates and internal watchdog reports found nearly 150 veterans had been harmed because of the system.

In an interview with reporters after a session with the governors, McDonough would not say what the future of that system, now delayed in Boise, could be.

“I don’t want to get into hypotheticals,” McDonough said. “But we’re constantly looking at those issues, first among them patient safety.”

Reps. Cathy McMorris Rodgers and Dan Newhouse, along with other lawmakers in districts where the system created by Oracle Health has been deployed, wrote a letter to the VA this week requesting the agency use existing funding for records management to be used to hire more workers for scheduling and other clerical purposes. At a hearing on Capitol Hill last week, a VA official told lawmakers the system was working in Spokane because workers were “putting in double time, double-checking, triple-checking things.”

“The medical centers in our districts should not have to choose between staffing up to continue safely caring for veterans and blowing a hole in their budgets, forcing painful cuts in the future,” the letter reads.

McDonough said he didn’t oppose additional staffing, and noted that had been a priority of the Biden administration.

“It may, in fact, be,” McDonough said of increasing staffing as an answer to records concerns. “Our No. 1 legislative priority this year has been increasing our human resource performance and our human resource availability across the VA.”

In a hearing on Capitol Hill following McDonough’s appearance with the governors, McMorris Rodgers questioned senior VA officials and the director of the Spokane medical center about the delayed care for the 150 veterans, citing specific examples contained in the internal reports. The congresswoman called the effort a “failed (electronic healthcare records) experiment.”

“It’s been frustrating to me, and the veterans in my community, to hear the VA executives brush aside concerns that we’ve been raising since go-live,” McMorris Rodgers said.

McDonough also addressed in the interview ongoing care at the Spokane health care center. A previous recommendation called for the aging military hospital to shift from inpatient to outpatient care. A VA review of that recommendation is not moving forward because of opposition from key U.S. senators, including Washington Democrat Patty Murray, McDonough said.

“That is not going to happen,” McDonough said of the review process. “Period, full stop, next paragraph.”

“We do not envision a change in Spokane in terms of the care that we offer veterans,” McDonough added. “But how we deliver that care, and what those facilities look like, will inevitably have to change over time.”

McMorris Rodgers asked Robert Fischer, director at the Mann-Grandstaff VA Medical Center in Spokane, whether inpatient services were in jeopardy at the facility.

“I can tell you from my perspective, they are not,” Fischer said. “But I’m not the decider in issues related to services.”

To the governors, McDonough made a pitch for “modernizing our facilities, and building new facilities,” noting the age of VA hospitals far surpasses that of most civilian facilities. He said that would come after a review of market conditions that would begin promptly and in consultation with governors, but said he hadn’t yet seen legislation for an infrastructure review introduced this week by Sen. Jon Tester, D-Mont., the chairman of the chamber’s Veteran Affairs Committee.

“We’ll be working with Dr. Teresa Boyd, who runs this region for us, to get to the bottom-line assessment of what the veterans in this market need today, what they’ll need for the coming 30 years, what we can provide, what the private sector can provide, and where we need to modernize those facilities,” McDonough said.

McDonough also anticipated passage of federal legislation that would extend free medical treatment to hundreds of thousands of combat veterans after 9/11 who were exposed to toxic chemicals in “burn pits” used to incinerate waste on battlefields in the Middle East and elsewhere, as well as increasing the number of toxin-related medical conditions covered by VA benefits.

The Senate is expected to send the bill to President Joe Biden as early as this week.

The secretary also said he anticipated the release of a report at the end of this week on the effectiveness of a Trump administration program designed to guide veterans who were facing delayed care at their local VA medical centers into community hospitals. McDonough told the governors he hoped the report would come with additional recommended rule changes, including one that would keep veterans at their VA center if, within a 28-day window, they can see a doctor virtually. Because, McDonough said, if that veteran was referred out into the community, it’s likely they’ll get a virtual appointment, anyway.

“Let’s put our money where our mouth is, which is to say, virtual care is working pretty well,” McDonough said, noting that such a rule change would need to go through a public comment process before taking effect.

McDonough planned visits to the VA clinic in Coeur d’Alene and the Boise VA Medical Center on Wednesday after speaking to the governors.

The Washington Governors Association meeting concludes Thursday morning in Coeur d’Alene, where governors are expected to hear from U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg.

Wed, 27 Jul 2022 12:39:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Cleveland's suburban sprawl distances available workers from available jobs

Solon, an affluent suburb in southeast Cuyahoga County, has a problem.

Many of its 900 businesses are struggling to keep their production lines moving and their workstations occupied. Part of the problem, city leaders found, is that it is difficult to attract job candidates looking for work. The reasons for the struggle to fill jobs — in Solon and elsewhere in Northeast Ohio — are varied. Health issues related to the COVID-19 outbreak are a factor; so, too, are low wages, difficulty finding and keeping childcare, and workers who have retired early.

Solon is not alone in this problem. Continuing sprawl — and its impact on matching workers with available jobs — is an intractable problem that continues to plague our region. Over the next year, Crain's Cleveland Business in a monthly Forum series will explore issues like this at the intersection of public policy and business. First up, we look at how employers are struggling to fill jobs and the impact of continuing sprawl has had in Northeast Ohio, where the number of jobs near the average resident has continued to fall.

Generations ago, after the Civil War, the industrial age brought jobs to the Cleveland and Akron business districts and to the steel mills, rubber factories and other industrial businesses on the edges of those downtowns. Then after World War II, came urban sprawl.

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Sprawl was a response to economic growth that fattened wallets and allowed the newly affluent to leave cramped neighborhoods for bigger homes in the suburbs. But it also created the loss of green space and wildlife habitats and induced higher car dependency and longer commuting times.

Getting workers to the jobs is a particular concern in Solon, which has a population of 22,858, according to the last census.

A 2020 study by Team NEO, an economic development nonprofit focused on Northeast Ohio, found that of the nearly 27,000 people who work in Solon, 25,000 lived outside the Cleveland suburb. And of those, some traveled from as far away as Vermilion to the west and Farrell, Pennsylvania, to the east, both an hour's drive in good weather — 90 minutes on a snowy Northeast Ohio day.

And that's for workers who can commute by car. The Fund for Our Economic Future, in a 2015 report called "The Geography of Jobs" cites research showing that a job in Northeast Ohio that is 20 minutes away for a car commuter is almost 75 minutes away for a typical transit commuter.

So, in 2020, along with city officials, Solon companies, including its two largest employers, and the Solon Chamber of Commerce, created the Solon Mobility Task Force. The suburban community had been growing as business center for nearly 50 years — a beneficiary of the urban sprawl created by the development of freeways and a population yearning for more elbow room. But while its population more than doubled in that time, its business community had grown 600% from 1978 when it had only 150 business employers.

The goal was to find ways to attract job candidates to the many open jobs in Solon.

Swagelok Co., its largest employer, makes valves and fittings for fluid systems products and has nearly 3,000 employees in Solon, according to the city's count. It recently had 209 postings for Solon-based jobs such as tool crib operator and customer service manager on its website. Nestle Prepared Foods, Solon's second-largest employer, with more than 2,300 workers, had postings for 79 job categories, including ingredient handlers (on three shifts) and procurement specialist.

The Solon task force found that the rising cost of transportation was making job seekers think twice about the time-consuming commute to an outlying suburb, whether it is owning and maintaining a car or the cost of public transit or other forms of alternative transportation.

To attack the problem, the task force is working with the Greater Cleveland Regional Transit Authority (RTA) to find ways to expand or realign public transit. It also is exploring vehicle-for-hire and other micro-transit solutions and is researching funding options for making these workforce mobility improvements.

Problems recruiting, retaining workers

Broadly, the availability of skilled personnel is high on the concerns of the business community, wherever they have operations. Executives surveyed earlier this year by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants found that only the impact of inflation was considered a greater challenge facing the business executives. That survey found that 82% of respondents said their companies had some difficulty recruiting and retaining employees. Because of unfilled positions, the respondent companies were delaying service expansions, limiting new projects and bids, and restructuring staff.

What qualities an employer is looking for in a potential employee varies from job to job. Past experience in the job can be a plus, but so might things ranging from communication skills and working in a team to the ability to lift 70 pounds. One consistent element, though, is something that is often called dependability, and being able to get to the job every day, on time, is a key factor in dependability.

Before sprawl, the concentration of jobs in a city like Cleveland helped stabilize careers for many workers. "You could jump between jobs in downtown Cleveland and your entire life wouldn't change logistically," said Adie Tomer, a senior fellow at the Washington, D.C.-based Brookings Institution think tank who lives in Shaker Heights.

Similarly, bus lines connected many neighborhoods to factories. Residents of what is now Cleveland's Tremont neighborhood could walk to the steel mills along the Cuyahoga River. Now, however, Northeast Ohio has dozens of "job hubs" like Solon. Independence, for example, near the intersection of two interstate highways, has a population of about 7,300 but a daily workforce of more than 21,000.

What the dispersal of jobs means is that too often, job seekers can't get to the job sites, and for employees, getting to work every day, on time is harder.

At a June 16 luncheon meeting, the Fund for Our Economic Future released results of research it called "Where Are the Workers." The research found that while low pay and health and disabilities issues were key barriers to employment, according to the unemployed surveyed, 27% considered a lack of transportation an important barrier to finding and keeping a job.

These commuting concerns are only now emerging as a problem for business owners, Tomer said.

"Employers may not see the direct transportation costs, but the transportation network for workers is absolutely connected to the business," he said. "It will touch the bottom line through lack of dependable workers. Workers unable to show up is not good."

This problem is especially acute in Northeast Ohio. A 2015 Brookings study found that of the largest metropolitan areas, the Cleveland Metropolitan Area had the largest drop in the number of jobs near the average resident between 2000 and 2012. It ranked in last place, at 96th, with a 26.5% drop. The Akron metro area was in 84th place with a 14.4% drop.

In other words, while employment may be growing in places like Solon, the commute is discouraging people who want to work from making the trek to a work site.

"What we found was, as you go further from central business districts, as the street network gets less dense, the distances people travel grow and grow," said Tomer, who researches infrastructure policy and urban economics, with a particular focus on transportation. "The challenge with those distances is those distances effectively make it difficult to travel (to work) by any means besides a car."

Cost of transportation

Part of the problem, too, is the need to commute long distances takes its toll on household budgets.

Tomer said that because of the need to travel long distances to work, people tend to pay more for transportation than they do for food or health care — unless they have serious medical issues — making it the second-highest household expense after a mortgage or rent.

And Northeast Ohio is a relatively low-cost place to be commuting.

A study by Clever Real Estate, a national real estate education resource, estimated the average annual cost to commute in the Cleveland metropolitan area to be $6,745, fifth lowest among cities surveyed. It used federal data, including from the U.S. Census Bureau and the Federal Highway Administration, to compile the commuting costs in the country's 50 largest metro areas. At the top of the list was Detroit, at $12,801, due in large part to the high cost of insurance. The average cost among the 50 metros was $8,466.

Laketran rider image< p>

Photo by Gus Chan for Crain’s Cleveland Business

Patricia Harris, an employee at Lakeland Community College, rides the Laketran bus to the Frank J Polivka Transit Center. Harris rides the bus from downtown Willoughby to campus.

As workplaces have moved outward, reaching jobs has been especially difficult for low-income people and those struggling with unemployment who may not own cars. The "Geography of Jobs" report cites research showing that a job in Northeast Ohio that is 20 minutes away for a car commuter is almost 75 minutes away for a typical transit commuter, putting many jobs out of reach.

"We know from a lot of the business growth and attraction work that's happened getting the talented people to those locations is critical," said Marty McGann, executive vice president for advocacy and strategy at the Greater Cleveland Partnership, the regional chamber of commerce.

Not every family can afford the upfront cost of a car, especially one that sits in a company parking lot all day. They must rely on public transit, or other services such as Uber, Lyft or van pooling services. But alternative transit to a job takes longer and can cost nearly as much as commuting by car.

That makes it hard to hold a job or reliably get to job interviews.

"Having a good operating automobile can be part of maintaining employment," Tomer said, adding that people who are struggling financially may have a used car that is always at risk of breaking down, jeopardizing their job. "This is real stuff. It's extremely stressful to either not be able to afford a car or to barely be able to afford it, or to lose it and potentially lose your job."

Paradox of ‘No car, no job; no job, no car'

Economic development organizations in Northeast Ohio have begun to think more about the access to jobs, in part because of the Fund's focus on the subject.

The "Where Are the Workers" research, cited above, is only the latest in a series of reports that began in February 2018, when the Fund released its "The Two Tomorrows" report. That research argued that maintaining and growing the region's economic vitality depended on the region's ability to connect people to good jobs. And getting people to the vacancies and keeping those jobs was a key part of that.

The Two Tomorrows report contended that economic development, land use and transportation planning at the local and regional levels have been uncoordinated and that the region can no longer afford to spread jobs across the region in a no-growth or low-growth environment.

Since then, the Fund has kept up its quest to find solutions to the job creation and access problems.

In June 2019, it raised $1 million for a contest to find innovative ways to connect people to jobs and employers to the talent they need. It called that competition "The Paradox Prize" and explained the paradox with the catch phrase "No car, no job; no job, no car." In other words, if an unemployed person has no car, he or she can't get and hold a job. The problem, of course, is that if you don't have a job, you can't afford a car.

Since 2019, the Fund has awarded eight programs financial assistance that created pilot programs to help put worker mobility solutions to work.

"The pilots made a significant impact on real people and businesses and went a long way in improving mobility in Northeast Ohio — but the long-term objective of The Paradox Prize was always about solving the 'no car, no job; no job, no car' paradox for good," Fund president Bethia Burke told prize winners at the June 17 awards program. "The work ahead of us is to build on these ideas with employers, transit agencies and policymakers. Transportation is everyone's business."

McGann, who was a member of the Paradox Prize advisory committee, said he was intrigued by the concepts behind some of the pilot projects. "You know, 'How do we, as businesses find unique relationships with mobility providers,' " said McGann,. "I think the real trick here is scaling those.

With the final awarding of Paradox Prize money, the Future Fund is moving on to the broader "Where Are the Workers" project.

Solon bus image< p>

Photo by Gus Chan for Crain’s Cleveland Business

The Regional Transit Authority route 41 bus waits on a traffic light on the corner of SOM Center and Aurora roads. RTA extended the line to the center of the suburb’s business district.

The goal, said Burke in a later telephone interview, "is to tackle the tight labor market in the wake of the pandemic to see how employers can pull sidelined workers back to the job. We have enough of a talent gap that we need a bunch of different strategies to fill it.

"It's much easier to connect people who already live here to jobs than it is to try to import a bunch of people to the region."

Transportation, Burke said, will be a component of this developing strategy.

"Maybe you've heard the term transportation demand management (TDM). It's those strategies that companies can pursue that enable people to get to work more effectively," she said. "It's understanding who within your organization takes the bus and reflecting on whether shift times match bus schedules and, if not, (does) changing the schedule or changing the shift time work" to attract workers.

Business owners' concerns

Dennis McAndrew, president of Silverlode Consulting, a Cleveland site selection and economic development firm that helps businesses evaluate locations for expansions, said worker commuting concerns are only slowly becoming a factor in site decision making. His clients, he said, "tend to be looking for shovel-ready sites, maybe on an interstate or they're looking at an existing building that has the modern amenities of high ceilings and adequate parking, things like that."

Local tax policies also play a major role in site decisions, said Mark Zannoni, director of smart cities strategy for Oracle Corp. and a former research director for the Northeast Ohio Areawide Coordinating Agency (NOACA), the planning agency that maps out planning and federal transportation spending for Cuyahoga, Geauga, Lake, Lorain and Medina counties.

>A business owner thinking about taxes in Ohio might choose to live — and locate his or her business — in a township because in Ohio, "townships can't levy income taxes; they rely on property taxes," said Zannoni, a longtime transportation consultant based in Cleveland. "So, if you are going to open up a factory and you want to be 10 minutes from your house you don't live in a municipal corporation where you're taxed, you live in a township where you pay zero tax."

Zannoni is skeptical that pilot programs like those highlighted by the Paradox Prize can have a significant impact. He called the Paradox pilots Band-Aids.

"If you're providing transportation with, you know, 20 vans or seven vans, and you're driving 16 people or 20 people from an inner-city neighborhood like Hough, to Solon, it's good for those people, yeah, but that's not really solving the greater issue," he said. "I think we should get to the root of the problem: Why is the factory being located in Twinsburg when the labor's in Hough?"

Transit alternatives

Grace Gallucci, NOACA's executive director and CEO, agrees that jobs should be brought close to the existing labor pool, but she also believes that efficient, affordable transportation to job opportunities is important. It's a key goal in NOACA's recently adopted economic development strategy.

"I think what we're seeing is the recognition that people and jobs need to be closer together," Gallucci said. "There has to be development of housing near the jobs, or there has to be jobs locating or relocating near where the people are."

Under its new strategy, NOACA will prioritize funding for access by transit and other alternatives, to job hubs and support a more regionalized public transit system to expand inter-county transit routes and park-and-ride systems. It also has joined with other transportation focused organizations in Ohio that have created a service that will link to TDM programs.

Gohio Commute, offered by both NOACA and the Akron Metropolitan Area Transportation Study (AMATS), offers carpool and vanpool services as well as bicycle and pedestrian options. Through Gohio Commute, employees, as a benefit, can set aside up to $260 a month to cover commuting costs, including public transit and vanpool expenses.

Team NEO, which is a key point of contact for businesses looking at Northeast Ohio for expansion, also has begun a program to put these issues before site selectors and their clients when they consider an expansion or a new site in the region. Called ESGP, it brings the issue of commuting, as well as other environmental, social and governance issues, into site selection. By entering a site, the program will, for example, identify the size of the labor pool within a 30-minute commute, by car and by public transportation. It also will provide racial and ethnic demographics and the impact of environmental emissions.

For example, the program calculated that there were 894,993 potential workers within a 30-minute drive from the Nestle distribution center in Solon, but only 21,928 within a 30-minute transit commute. By comparison, there were 1,027,893 potential workers within a 30-minute car commute of Public Square in Cleveland and 322,137 in a similar transit commute.

"One of the things that comes up more and more is while most people drive to work, in a very tight labor market, we're seeing companies ask for public transit connections — 'so tell us where the nearest bus stop is'," said Bryce Sylvester, Team NEO's senior director of site strategies. "If you're a company CEO and you're looking to reduce your risk on getting the right labor, then we believe that proximity to public transit and even going to places where you can potentially even want to work, are competitiveness issues."

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 02:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : 7 Warren Buffett Dividend Stocks That Every Total Return Investor Should Own No result found, try new keyword!One of the reasons for Berkshire Hathaway’s stunning success over the years is that Buffett and his right hand man, Charlie Munger, have always tried to stay with stock ideas they understand, and that ... Sun, 31 Jul 2022 22:31:28 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : Back Office Workforce Management Market Size to hit $6.71Bn, Globally, by 2028 – Exclusive Report by The Insight Partners

New York, July 27, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The Insight Partners published latest research study on "Back Office Workforce Management Market Forecast to 2028 - COVID-19 Impact and Global Analysis By Solution (Robotic Automation Process, Performance Management, Back Office Optimization, Process Analytics, and Others) and End-User Industry (IT and Telecom, BFSI, Transportation, Retail and E-Commerce, Government, and Others)" The global back office workforce management market growth is driven by rise in demand for cloud-based platforms for workforce management and growing need for automation in workforce tasks.

Request sample PDF Brochure of Back Office Workforce Management Market Size - COVID-19 Impact and Global Analysis with Strategic Developments at:

Market Size Value in US$ 3.60 billion in 2022
Market Size Value by US$ 6.71 billion by 2028
Growth rate CAGR of 10.9% from 2022 to 2028
Forecast Period 2022-2028
Base Year 2022
No. of Pages 159
No. Tables 61
No. of Charts & Figures 76
Historical data available Yes
Segments covered Solution and End-Use Industry
Regional scope North America; Europe; Asia Pacific; Latin America; MEA
Country scope US, UK, Canada, Germany, France, Italy, Australia, Russia, China, Japan, South Korea, Saudi Arabia, Brazil, Argentina
Report coverage Revenue forecast, company ranking, competitive landscape, growth factors, and trends

In 2020, many IT sector developers, including back office workforce management solution developers, were operating with a limited workforce or production. As a result, the back office workforce management market players failed to meet their delivery timelines in the initial phase of the COVID-19 pandemic. The US is a prominent market for back office workforce management solutions due to the large dependency of industries on IT-based solutions and the rising focus on the large-scale adoption of advanced remote working technologies. North America has the highest acceptance and development rate of advanced technologies due to the favorable government policies to boost innovation and reinforce infrastructure capabilities. With the work-from-home model becoming a norm for many organizations, the demand for cloud-based workforce management solutions started to rise in the region, as these solutions assist them in tracking working hours and productivity of employees working from remote locations.

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Back Office Workforce Management Market: Competitive Landscape and Key Developments:

NICE Ltd.; Open Text Corporation; Oracle Corporation; Genesys; Alvaria, Inc.; Verint Systems, Inc.; ActiveOps PLC; Calabrio Inc.; Intradiem; and Team Software are among the key players profiled in the back office workforce management market report. In addition, several other essential back office workforce management market players were studied and analyzed to get a holistic view of the back office workforce management market and its ecosystem. The report provides detailed market insights, which help the key players to strategize their growth.

  • In 2022, NICE and its Enlighten AI for Customer Satisfaction (CSAT) solution received the 2022 "Workforce Innovation of the Year" award from the Customer Contact Week Digital (CCW). The 2022 Workforce Innovation Award recognizes vendors, individuals, and teams committed to driving superior contact center and CX performance. The winner is evaluated based on their ability to address a unique challenge in workforce optimization; deliver cost savings, regardless of size and scope; increase agent productivity and reduce customer effort through tangible metrics; and support rapidly evolving client needs (especially during the COVID-19 pandemic).
  • In 2022, ActiveOps PLC launched WorkiQ 8.0 with a significant update to its leading workforce intelligence solution. The updated solution gives operation managers enhanced insights to effectively manage teams in a hybrid environment as well as make decisions about workload and work location, thus allowing them to function efficiently with optimum performance while protecting wellbeing.
  • In 2022, TriHealth, an integrated health system, chose Oracle Fusion Cloud Human Capital Management (HCM) to simplify and consolidate its existing HR systems on a single platform. With Oracle Cloud HCM, the company's HR team will be able to eliminate manual processes and Boost the employee experience to allow team members and physicians to spend less time on administrative tasks.
  • In 2022, Transport for NSW, a government agency in Australia, chose the Alvaria WEM Suite to seamlessly integrate the entire workforce planning cycle with their omnichannel contact center. The suite includes voice, live chat, and back office functionality, and assists the agency in superior forecasting, scheduling, and monitoring capacities.

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Rise in Demand for Cloud-Based Platforms for Workforce Management Propels Back Office Workforce Management Market Growth

The introduction of cloud computing has made the process of optimizing businesses hassle-free. The global demand for cloud-based workforce management tools is rising as these solutions can be accessed with ease using mobile devices. The self-service capabilities of these solutions help lower the need for manual efforts required to complete labor-intensive jobs. Moreover, as data is not lost when a computer, system, or laptop crash, cloud-based solutions seem highly secure. Real-time data and other enterprise software can be hosted on cloud-based platforms and accessed from any place at any time. Being able to access these solutions from remote locations helps enhance the productivity of managing teams. Also, the teams may use Big Data analysis tools to make smarter, more well-informed decisions. The workforce management solutions use the processed information to make recommendations on how to optimize the operations of workforces. For instance, in June 2022, Verint launched One Workforce based on its cloud platform; the solution utilizes analytics and automation capabilities to benefit enterprise resources with improved capacity, flexibility, and agility. The platform provides one workforce approach to provide the entire customer engagement across contact centers, back offices, and branches. These factors help boost the demand for back office workforce management solutions, thereby driving the market growth during the forecast period.

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Back Office Workforce Management Market: Industry Overview

The back office workforce management market is segmented on the basis of solution, end-use industry, and geography. The back office workforce management market analysis by solution, the back office workforce management market is segmented into robotic process automation, performance management, back office optimization, process analytics, and others. The back office workforce management market analysis by end-use industry, the back office workforce management market is segmented into IT and Telecom, BFSI, transportation, retail and e-commerce, government, and others. By geography, the back office workforce management market is divided into five regions—North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, the Middle East & Africa, and South America. In North America, the US is one of the most important markets for back office workforce management vendors, as more than 120 of the Fortune 500 companies are headquartered in the country. Moreover, the country is a leading adopter of modern technologies. Based on the World Bank report, 18,234 small and medium enterprises (SMEs) were functional in the US in 2020. Furthermore, despite being at an epicenter of health hazards and recessions in modern history, start-up activities in the US have managed to flourish in the last few years. The number of enterprises formed in the US rose from 3.5 million in 2019 to 4.4 million in 2020, recording an increase of 24%. Thus, the country has a significant customer base for the back office workforce management market players. The growing adoption of robotic process automation (RPA) across various industries is also fueling the back office workforce management market growth in North America. Based on a report by Datamatics, the banking and financial service industry is the largest adopter of the RPA in the US, accounting for 40% of the total adoption, followed by the insurance and healthcare sector with the adoption rate of 30%. RPA is also being rapidly adopted by government agencies. The US government included RPA in the budget for the fiscal year 2020; it was mentioned in a dialog box to emphasize its importance. Hence, the growing adoption of RPA, coupled with rising awareness of workforce optimizations, is anticipated to propel the use of back office workforce management solutions during the forecast period. Various companies in North America focus on organic growth strategies and new product launches to meet growing demands. For instance, Verint offers a back office workforce management suite of solutions for several industry verticals to help customers Boost their speed of operations, accuracy, and efficiency of customer support, and strengthen their back office functions by capturing real-time data to ensure transparency and control across departments as well as optimize operations, both human and digital.

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Contingent Workforce Management Market Forecast to 2028 - COVID-19 Impact and Global Analysis by Component (Software, Services); Deployment (Cloud, On-Premise); End User (BFSI, IT and Telecom, Healthcare, Retail, Others) and Geography

Cloud Workforce Market Forecast to 2028 - Covid-19 Impact and Global Analysis - by Organization Size ( Large Enterprise, Small and Medium Enterprise ); Business ( Sales and Marketing, Operations, Human Resource, Customer Service and Support, Accounts, Others ); Industry Vertical ( BFSI, IT and Telecom, Retail and E commerce, Manufacturing, Government, Others )

Workforce Analytics Market Forecast to 2028 - COVID-19 Impact and Global Analysis By Type (Services, Solutions); Deployment Type (Cloud Based, On-Premises); Industry Vertical (IT and Telecom, Retail, Manufacturing, Healthcare and Research, BFSI, Education, Media and Entertainment, Travel and Hospitality) and Geography

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Wed, 27 Jul 2022 02:26:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : Democrats widen scrutiny of tech over abortion data

WASHINGTON — Democratic representatives are widening their scrutiny into the role of tech companies in collecting the personal data of people who may be seeking an abortion, as lawmakers, regulators and the Biden administration grapple with the aftermath of the Supreme Court ruling last month ending the constitutional protections for abortion.

In a new volley of congressional letters, six House Democrats have asked the top executives of Amazon’s cloud-service network and major cloud provider Oracle about the companies’ handling of consumers’ location data from mobile phones, and what steps they have taken or planned to protect the privacy rights of individuals seeking information on abortion.

The decision by the court’s conservative majority to overturn Roe v. Wade has resulted in strict limits or total bans on abortion in more than a dozen states. About a dozen more states are set to impose additional restrictions. Privacy experts say that could make women vulnerable because their personal data could be used to surveil pregnancies and shared with police or sold to vigilantes. Online searches, location data, text messages and emails, and even apps that track periods could be used to prosecute people who seek an abortion — or medical care for a miscarriage — as well as those who assist them, experts say.

Law enforcement

Privacy advocates are watching for possible new moves by law enforcement agencies in affected states — serving subpoenas, for example, on tech companies such as Google, Apple, Bing, Facebook’s Messenger and WhatsApp, services like Uber and Lyft, and internet service providers including AT&T, Verizon, T-Mobile and Comcast.

“Data collected and sold by your company could be used by law enforcement and prosecutors in states with aggressive abortion restrictions,” the House Democrats, led by Rep. Lori Trahan of Massachusetts, said in the letters. “Additionally, in states that empower vigilantes and private actors to sue abortion providers, this information can be used as part of judicial proceedings.

Fri, 22 Jul 2022 11:46:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Transportation Management Software Market Share & Industry Analysis Reports, Global Forecast Till 2021-2030

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Key Companies Covered in the Transportation Management Software Market Research Report Are Oracle (US), SAP (US), Blue Yonder (US), Manhattan Associates (US), C.H., and other key market players.

CRIFAX added a report on 'Global Transportation Management Software Market, 2021-2030' to its database of market research collaterals consisting of overall market scenario with prevalent and future growth prospects, among other growth strategies used by key players to stay ahead of the game. Additionally, accurate trends, mergers and acquisitions, region-wise growth analysis along with challenges that are affecting the growth of the market are also stated in the report.

Access Full Report, here:-

The increasing number of innovations and advancements in technology globally has provided various business opportunities and is predicted to drive the growth of the market over the forecast period (2021-2028). The introduction of 5G accompanied by other technologies such as digital reality comprising of Augmented Reality (AR), Virtual Reality (VR) and Mixed Reality (MR) or the fast growing Internet of Things (IoT) are setting new trends for the continuously evolving IT & Telecom industry. The total number of cellular IoT connections are anticipated to reach 3.4 billion by 2023. The global Transportation Management Software market is estimated to attain noticeable growth over the next 6-7 years, owing to digital transformation taking place across several services such as R&D & Testing, Information Technology (IT), Telecom and Internet. The Information & Communication Technology (ICT) goods exports recorded a growth of 11.51% in 2017 as against 11.20% in 2016. Through 5G connection, about one billion enhanced Transportation Management Software broadband subscriptions are anticipated to be covered by 2023.

This Report covers about :

  • Historical data
  • Revenue forecasts, CAGR and growth rates up to 2028
  • Industry Analysis
  • Competitive Analysis
  • Key geographic growth data
  • In-depth profiling of Key Player's Companies

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The global Transportation Management Software market is anticipated to observe noteworthy growth in the forthcoming years, owing to increasing investments by ICT and Telecom industries in research and development activities associated with digital transformation. The United States of America is anticipated to remain as the largest telecom market and Asia Pacific is anticipated to attain highest market share in telecom sector. World Development Indicators (WDI) has placed China at the top of the rankings among the various nations according to Purchasing Power Parity (PPP), which holds 19.38% of the world's GDP as of 2018. According to Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC), the Canadian telecom industry achieved a growth rate of 3.2% from 2016-2017 generating revenues of USD 38.79 billion in 2017, on account of improvement in data usage through both fixed internet as well as Transportation Management Software services. Fixed internet services had an average growth rate of 7.0% by attaining revenues of USD 8.87 billion between 2016 and 2017, whereas Transportation Management Software segment achieved a growth rate of 5.4% to garner revenues of USD 19.9 billion in 2017. All these factors are anticipated to drive the growth of the market over the forecast period.

To provide better understanding of internal and external marketing factors, the multi-dimensional analytical tools such as SWOT and PESTEL analysis have been implemented in the global Transportation Management Software market report. Moreover, the report consists of market segmentation, CAGR (Compound Annual Growth Rate), BPS analysis, Y-o-Y growth (%), Porter's five force model, absolute $ opportunity and anticipated cost structure of the market.


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Fri, 08 Jul 2022 01:42:00 -0500 Date text/html
Killexams : Technology can help make North Carolina smarter and safer – here’s how

Editor’s note: Steve S. Rao is a Council Member At Large and Former Mayor Pro Tem for the Town of Morrisville and an Opinion Writer for WRAL Tech Wire.  He served on the Board of the New American Economy, now the American Immigration Council, and on the NC League of Municipalities Race and Equity Task Force. He is a regular contributor to WRAL TechWire.


MORRISVILLE – A few weeks ago, in my Op Ed, Making North Carolina, A Smart State,  I shared how cities, counties and our state can leverage the Internet of Things and the Data Economy to enhance the quality of services we provide to our residents, accelerate the growth of Technology Start Ups, and create the jobs of the innovation economy, right here in North Carolina.

However, recently, in the midst of tragic gun violence, most recently in Uvalde, Texas, Buffalo, New York, Highland Park, Illiinois and a accurate uptick in gun shootings close to home in Durham and Raleigh, I started asking myself how can the application of smart technology help us address gun violence and keep our community safer.

Making NC a ‘smart state:’ Lessons learned from the Morrisville smart city playbook

As an elected official and Political Analyst on PBS Carolinas Black Issues Forum and a number of radio shows, most of my comments and insight on reducing gun violence over the past few weeks have been focused on Red Flag Laws, Background Checks, investments in Mental Health programs, raising the age of gun purchase from 18 to 21, and many of the components of the Bi Partisan Gun Reform Legislation signed into law by President Biden last month.

Even Governor Roy Cooper has been addressing how we can put in place gun control laws keep our communities and neighborhoods safe.

Other solutions for gun control have come from Republican leaders,  including former U.S. President Trump and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, focused on more stringent security measures, including single points of entry, metal detectors, more school police and armed teachers.

This years’ North Carolina budget would nearly double the state’s school resource officer-specific program from $18 million planned for next year to $33 million. This is a matching grant program, and costs would increase in part because the state would provide $4 for every $1 in non-state funds a school spends toward a school resource officer, in low-wealth school systems.

Steve Rao

The Budget also provides $32 million more than originally planned last fall toward a competitive school safety grant program. That program will be in its second year, and the proposed budget is now $41.7 million. The grants are “to support students in crisis, school safety training, and safety equipment in schools.”

In addition, Wake County Schools will also be continuing their agreement with Law Enforcement Agencies to continue to provide  School Resource Officers at schools along with taking into account tighter security measures as part of new school construction.

The challenge is that Metal detectors can clog entrances, which could make students more vulnerable to attack, security experts note.  Investments in School Resource Officers and Safety Grants are a great start, but still can fall short in terms of predicting or stopping the next incident of gun violence.

In addition, Security cameras aren’t routinely monitored — they’re more likely to be a source of evidence after an incident. And gunshot-detection technologies like ShotSpotter, which uses acoustic sensors to identify loud noises, have been criticized as ineffective.

With minimal progress on gun control measures in Congress and the challenges of  tighter school security efforts, it may be time to explore further how next generation weapons detection technologies can serve as a potential deterrent to mass shootings.

AI technologies and smart sensors  can serve as an effective alternative to metal detectors and other systems.can also be a part of a comprehensive gun safety strategy.

Let me explain.


During a presentation at the Internet of Things Slam at SAS Software, Adair Grover, CEO of Maryland Based, Wi-Fiber sparked my interest on the course when he confirmed that gun sensors and gun detection were a part of his companies’ smart intelligent platform.   Grover went on to explain that  if authorities could use artificial intelligence to spot guns or identify potential shooters earlier, they might be able to head off gun violence like the school massacres in Uvalde, Texas, Oxford, Mich., and Parkland, Florida.

This week I took some time to research some specific examples of how these types of technologies are being applied to address gun safety.

Evolv uses a combination of ultra-low frequency electromagnetic fields and advanced sensors to detect concealed weapons as people walk through a portal.  (

  • This high-speed screening system is already in use at several sports arenas, entertainment venues and theme parks, the Washington Post reported.
  • North Carolina’s Charlotte-Mecklenburg school system, with 150,000 students, is installing the scanners at a cost of $1.7 million over three years.
  • It’s not foolproof, however: Evolv’s system generated false positives from certain Google Chromebook laptops, according to an analysis by IPVM, a security-industry trade publication.

Hexwave, developed at a Massachusetts Institute of Technology lab and licensed by Liberty Defense Holdings, is a similar system. It uses 3D imaging and AI to detect concealed weapons as people walk between two panels.


ZeroEyes, used by schools in 18 states and now being piloted at Oxford High, integrates its AI software with a school’s existing surveillance cameras to identify guns in a camera’s field of view. (Assailants often brandish their weapon before a rampage, the company says.)

  • The security image, stamped with the time and location, is then reviewed by a trained military veteran to verify that the object detected is in fact a gun.
  • Within about five seconds, ZeroEyes will issue an alert to school authorities, providing a description and location of the threat — often before any shots are fired, cofounder Mike Lahiff tells Axios.
  • The technology serves as “a force multiplier” with the goal of getting better information to first responders more quickly, he said.


Recently,  Durham Mayor Pro Tem Mark Anthony Middleton recently hosted a Town Hall Meeting with Shot Spotter, to explore other solutions to address increasing gun shootings in Durham.

The million dollar question is whether these systems can or will prevent future shootings.

ZeroEyes says it has detected “thousands of guns” since launching in 2018, including BB guns and paint guns that students use to play games like “Assassin” on school grounds.

The challenge is that AI technology can be expensive, about $25 monthly per camera, in the case of ZeroEyes.  In a large high school with 200 cameras, this could equate to $5,000 per month and many Schools do not have this amount of money at their disposal.   (

One option for the schools may be to encourage the County Commissioners and School Boards to allocate more dollars to these types of AI Based solutions in an effort to address School Safety.    These efforts could be a nice addition to measures already being considered by Wake County, such as increasing the number of School Resource Officers.    In addition, perhaps, additional gun reform efforts could include additional funding for these types of technologies.  there could be opportunities to have more ARP dollars invested


As we continue to develop out Smart City Innovation Playbook in the Triangle and North Carolina, I can only hope that our Venture Capital Investors, can explore investments in AI based gun detection companies.   Recently, we have seen an uptick in local start ups, leveraging best of breed AI and data/analytics to establish high growth companies and work with local governments in the such areas as  health care, sustainability, and transportation.

Perhaps, it is time that we look at leveraging smart city solutions for public safety solutions in the midst of such senseless violence.    We can look to the leadership of RIOT to encourage more of these types of start ups to sign up for the RIOT Accelerator Program!

Finally,  School Systems should be exploring these types of solutions.   Another tragedy, like Uvalde, could be prevented if Law enforcement could show up in a few seconds, rather then a few minutes before it is too late.

I know that no parent, today, dropping their child off at school feels confident that  a similar incident cannot take place at their child’s school.   I look forward to speaking at the next Wake County Commissioners and School Board Meetings, on how innovative technology, if utilized in the right way, could potentially save lives.

Finally, as the Triangle Region is abundant with market leading companies in Data, Analytics, and Artificial Intelligence, I think we have a great opportunity to leverage on the experience and leadership of these top companies, to encourage more research and innovation in gun shot detection technology and public safety solutions.     IBM, SAS, Oracle, Microsoft, Cisco, Red Hat  and the numerous market leading tech companies in our region can continue to play a role in focusing on these markets and play a more active role in supporting emerging companies in this area.

As we continue to develop our Smart City and Innovation Playbook, let us not be afraid to think out of the box, unite the best and brightest minds of our region, to collaborate, to innovate, and do everything we can to  keep our communities safe.

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 06:51:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Meet the top 8 lawyers helping startups patent artificial intelligence and comply with rules on privacy and safety
  • VCs backing artificial-intelligence startups invested $41 billion this year, according to PitchBook.
  • AI startups must secure patents and manage concerns about bias, safety, and security risks.
  • These lawyers are leveraging their own tech backgrounds and expertise in the sector to guide them.

Artificial-intelligence startups are continuing to draw venture-capital support, pulling in at least $41 billion so far in 2022, according to data from PitchBook. 

According to the data, funding in AI startups has risen significantly in accurate years, soaring from about $29 billion in 2017 to $113 billion last year, with AI-related VC deals in the US accounting for about half of that investment. Top VCs including Insight Partners, Tiger Global Management, and Y Combinator have invested in AI, with, a software firm;, a logistics-pricing company; and Idoven, a medtech firm, raising capital over the past year. 

With the growing number of startups tackling AI, there's also been an increase in reliance on legal expertise in the sector. For one, AI technology poses questions around the kind of privacy and safety issues that can be subject to regulation and government oversight. In addition, AI inventions have also brought unusual legal questions up to the courts. For instance, the US Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, a federal-appellate court that often hears patent disputes, is considering whether an AI program could be considered an inventor in its own right. 

Mark Davies, a partner at Orrick Herrington & Sutcliffe LLP, said such cases raise bureaucratic and philosophical questions about how companies can use AI technology as it gets more sophisticated. 

"It also goes to something that attorneys and all of us have to grapple with, which is the emotional effects we all feel when we're talking about artificial intelligence," he said. 

"Juries, the judges, and lawyers, we're all still trying to understand what it is, what it means for humans going forward, and where we stand on it." 

Top tech mergers-and-acquisitions firms including Goodwin Procter LLP, Orrick Herrington & Sutcliffe, and Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati have generally advised companies in the artificial-intelligence industry on transactions like fundraising and deals. That kind of work also often leads to more work for regulatory, litigation and other attorneys with expertise in AI technology, who can advise on procurement contracts, risks involving software, and cybersecurity. 

Here are eight lawyers advising companies on complying with AI-related regulatory issues, helping them craft internal policies around how their technology will be used, registering their patents, and representing them in court.

Thu, 21 Jul 2022 23:52:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : IoT Insurance Market Share And Size 2022 Analysis By Top Keyplayers | Aeris Group, Cisco Systems, Concirrus

Allied Market Research published a report, titled, “IoT Insurance Market By Component (Solution and Service), Insurance Type (Life & Health Insurance, Property and Casualty (P&C) Insurance, and Others) and Application (Automotive, Transportation & Logistics, Life & Health, Commercial & Residential Buildings, Business & Enterprise, Agriculture and Others): Global Opportunity Analysis and Industry Forecast, 2020–2027”.

𝐆𝐞𝐭 𝐚 𝐒𝐚𝐦𝐩𝐥𝐞 𝐂𝐨𝐩𝐲 𝐨𝐟 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐑𝐞𝐩𝐨𝐫𝐭 @

The report offers an extensive analysis of changing market dynamics, key investment pockets, major segments, value chain analysis, competitive landscape, and investment feasibility. The research offers a detailed analysis of drivers, restraints, and opportunities of the global IoT insurance market. These insights provide necessary guidance to determine driving factors and implement strategies to gain a sustainable growth and tap on opportunities to explore the potential of the market.

The research provides a comprehensive analysis of driving factors, restraining factors, and opportunities of the global IoT insurance market. This analysis is helpful in identifying driving forces, achieving maximum growth, and adopting strategies to sustain in the market. Furthermore, investors, market players, and new entrants are able to gain insights to explore the IoT insurance market potential, avail new opportunities, and gain the competitive advantage. Detailed elaboration of each factor is mentioned in the report to help market players in thorough understanding.

Extensive Segmentation

By Component
• Solution
• Service

By Insurance Type
• Life & Health Insurance
• Property and Casualty (P&C) Insurance
• Others

By Application
• Automotive, Transportation & Logistics
• Life & Health
• Commercial & Residential Buildings
• Business & Enterprise
• Agriculture
• Others

For Full TOC check out the [email protected]

An extensive analysis of each segment and sub-segment is offered in the research with in graphical and tabular formats. This analysis is helpful in determining the highest revenue generating and fastest growing segments and implementing different strategies to achieve the growth during the forecast period.

The research provides a detailed competitive scenario of the global IoT insurance market for every region. Regions analyzes in the report include North America (United States, Mexico, and Canada), Europe (The U.K., Germany, France, Spain, Italy, and rest of Europe), Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, India, Australia, and rest of Asia-Pacific), and LAMEA (Latin America, Middle East, and Africa). Aforementioned segments are analyzed for each region in the research. The data and statistics mentioned in the report provide a valuable guidance to determine the untapped potential in different regions markets and adopting various strategies. AMR also offers customization services for particular regions and segments as per the requirements.         

For More Information or Query or Customization Before Buying, Visit @

Covid-19 impact Analysis

  • Manufacturing activities of IoT insurance market halted due to lockdown measures taken place across many countries. Moreover, supply chain disruptions and shortage of raw materials created challenges in carrying out manufacturing in full capacity.
  • The demand from end use industries reduced significantly due to halt in day-to-day operations during lockdown. However, the demand would grow steadily during post-lockdown as daily operations get back on track.
  • The ban on import-export activities led to supply chain disruption and supply-demand gap. As the restrictions are lifted off, the supply chain will be restored.

The report offers a detailed scenario of the global IoT insurance market during the Covid-19 pandemic. These insights are helpful for market players, investors, startups, and others to revise their strategies and minimize the impact on their businesses. The impact mentioned in the report is the result of thorough research.

Competitive Landscape

The report offers a detailed analysis of major market players operating in the global IoT insurance market. The leading market players profiled in the report are Aeris Group Ltd, Cisco Systems Inc., Concirrus, Google LLC, International Business Machines Corporation, Microsoft Corporation, Oracle Corporation, SAP SE and Telit. The competitive landscaope and the strategies adopted by market players are mentioned in the report.  These IoT insurance market players have adopted various strategies such as new product launches, partnerships, joint ventures, collaborations, mergers and acquisitions, expansion, and others to avail sustainable growth and strengthen their presence in the global IoT insurance market.

Inquiry Before Purchase @

About Us

Allied Market Research (AMR) is a full-service market research and business-consulting wing of Allied Analytics LLP based in Portland, Oregon. Allied Market Research provides global enterprises as well as medium and small businesses with unmatched quality of “Market Research Reports” and “Business Intelligence Solutions.” AMR has a targeted view to provide business insights and consulting to assist its clients to make strategic business decisions and achieve sustainable growth in their respective market domain.

Pawan Kumar, the CEO of Allied Market Research, is leading the organization toward providing high-quality data and insights. We are in professional corporate relations with various companies and this helps us in digging out market data that helps us generate accurate research data tables and confirms utmost accuracy in our market forecasting. Each and every data presented in the reports published by us is extracted through primary interviews with top officials from leading companies of domain concerned. Our secondary data procurement methodology includes deep online and offline research and discussion with knowledgeable professionals and analysts in the industry.

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Mon, 18 Jul 2022 21:15:00 -0500 Allied Analytics en-US text/html
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