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Channel programs News

Wade Tyler Millward

“We can‘t be essential unless our partners are skilled in our products and confident in going to their clients with our products and selling them with us and for IBM,” IBM channel chief Kate Woolley said.

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IBM has started giving registered members of its PartnerWorld program access to the training, badges and enablement IBM sales employees get along with a new learning hub for accessing materials.

The expansion is part of the Armonk, N.Y.-based tech giant’s investment in its partner program, IBM channel chief Kate Woolley told CRN in an interview.

“We can‘t be essential unless our partners are skilled in our products and confident in going to their clients with our products and selling them with us and for IBM,” said Woolley (pictured), general manager of the IBM ecosystem.

[RELATED: Channel Chief Kate Woolley: ‘No Better Time To Be An IBM Partner’]

Partners now have access to sales and technical badges showing industry expertise, according to a blog post Tuesday. Badges are shareable on LinkedIn and other professional social platforms. IBM sales representatives and partners will receive new content at the same time as it becomes available.

“This is the next step in that journey in terms of making sure that all of our registered partners have access to all of the same training, all of the same enablement materials as IBMers,” Woolley told CRN. “That’s the big message that we want people to hear. And then also in line with continuing to make it easier to do business with IBM, this has all been done through a much improved digital experience in terms of how our partners are able to access and consume.”

Among the materials available to IBM partners are scripts for sales demonstrations, templates for sales presentations and positioning offerings compared to competitors, white papers, analyst reports and solution briefs. Skilling and enablement materials are available through a new learning hub IBM has launched.

“The partners are telling us they want more expertise on their teams in terms of the IBM products that they‘re able to sell and how equipped they are to sell them,” Woolley said. “And as we look at what we’re hearing from clients as well, clients want that. … Our clients are saying, ‘We want more technical expertise. We want more experiential selling. We want IBM’ – and that means the IBM ecosystem as well – ‘to have all of that expertise and to have access to all the right enablement material to be able to engage with us as clients.’”

The company has doubled the number of brand-specialized partner sellers in the ecosystem and increased the number of technical partner sellers by more than 35 percent, according to IBM.

The company’s recent program changes have led to improved deal registration and introduced to partners more than 7,000 potential deals valued at more than $500 million globally, according to IBM. Those numbers are based on IBM sales data from January 2022 to August.

Along with the expanded access to training and enablement resources, Woolley told CRN that another example of aligning the IBM sales force and partners was a single sales kickoff event for employees and partners. A year ago, two separate events were held.

“I want our partners to continue to feel and see this as a big investment in them and representative of how focused we are on the ecosystem and how invested we are,” she said.

Wade Tyler Millward

Wade Tyler Millward is an associate editor covering cloud computing and the channel partner programs of Microsoft, IBM, Red Hat, Oracle, Salesforce, Citrix and other cloud vendors. He can be reached at wmillward@thechannelcompany.com.

Tue, 04 Oct 2022 07:15:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.crn.com/news/channel-programs/ibm-expands-partner-access-to-training-resources
Killexams : Vaagdevi College of Engineering organises interaction with IBM

Published: Published Date - 07:20 PM, Fri - 14 October 22

Warangal: Vaagdevi College of Engineering has organised an industry interaction meeting with IBM Career Education Software Group-India/South Asia at their campus here on Friday in an attempt to prepare the next generation of IT professionals for careers in Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning, Big Data, Electric Vehicles, etc.

Delivering a presentation at the programme on AI, ML, Big-data, Analytics, Blockchain, Cloud, and Cybersecurity tools, IBM Regional Manager, RD Madhusudhana Rao said the IBM Career Education Programme aids students in developing skills in a variety of cutting-edge emerging technologies, including Artificial Intelligence/Machine Learning, Analytics, Blockchain, Cloud, Cybersecurity, etc.

“I hope IBM collaborates at various levels, whether it be to co-create learning paths, develop software skills, build capabilities, or engage in experiential learning, to customize offerings to ensure the best outcomes. IBM provides a cutting-edge educational platform with the most recent software content, real-world business knowledge, practical labs, and best practices,” he said.

“In this process, the Industry Institute Interaction Cell (IIIC) is playing a pivotal role in addressing this skill gap need, and we are excited to partner with the leading engineering schools to address the burgeoning skills gap issue faced by the IT sector,” Rao said. Principal Dr K Prakash has given his observations on the programme.

IBM Partners, Vice-Principal Dr Thirupathy Rao, Dean Administration Dr Shishidhar, Industry Institute Interaction Cell (IIIC) Coordinator Professor Chintakindi Raju, senior faculty, and IIIC members attended the programme.

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 01:50:00 -0500 en text/html https://telanganatoday.com/vaagdevi-college-of-engineering-organises-interaction-with-ibm
Killexams : IBM’s former CEO downplays the importance of a college degree for six-figure earning ‘new collar’ jobs that now make up half of its workers

A four-year bachelor’s degree has long been the first rung to climbing America’s corporate ladder.

But the move to prioritize skills over a college education is sweeping through some of America’s largest companies, including Google, EY, Microsoft, and Apple. Strong proponents say the shift helps circumvent a needless barrier to workplace diversity.

“I really do believe an inclusive diverse workforce is better for your company, it’s good for the business,” Ginni Rometty, former IBM CEO, told Fortune Media CEO Alan Murray during a panel last month for Connect, Fortune’s executive education community. “That’s not just altruistic.”

Under Rometty’s leadership in 2016, tech giant IBM coined the term “new collar jobs” in reference to roles that require a specific set of skills rather than a four-year degree. It’s a personal commitment for Rometty, one that hits close to home for the 40-year IBM veteran.

When Rometty was 16, her father left the family, leaving her mother, who’d never worked outside the home, suddenly in the position to provide.

“She had four children and nothing past high school, and she had to get a job to…get us out of this downward spiral,” Rometty recalled to Murray. “What I saw in that was that my mother had aptitude; she wasn’t dumb, she just didn’t have access, and that forever stayed in my mind.”

When Rometty became CEO in 2012 following the Great Recession, the U.S. unemployment rate hovered around 8%. Despite the influx of applicants, she struggled to find employees who were trained in the particular cybersecurity area she was looking for.

“I realized I couldn’t hire them, so I had to start building them,” she said.

In 2011, IBM launched a corporate social responsibility effort called the Pathways in Technology Early College High School (P-TECH) in Brooklyn. It’s since expanded to 11 states in the U.S. and 28 countries.

Through P-TECH, Rometty visited “a very poor high school in a bad neighborhood” that received the company’s support, as well as a community college where IBM was offering help with a technology-based curriculum and internships.

“Voilà! These kids could do the work. I didn’t have [applicants with] college degrees, so I learned that propensity to learn is way more important than just having a degree,” Rometty said.

Realizing the students were fully capable of the tasks that IBM needed moved Rometty to return to the drawing board when it came to IBM’s own application process and whom it was reaching. She said that at the time, 95% of job openings at IBM required a four-year degree. As of January 2021, less than half do, and the company is continuously reevaluating its roles.

For the jobs that now no longer require degrees and instead rely on skills and willingness to learn, IBM had always hired Ph.D. holders from the very best Ivy League schools, Rometty told Murray. But data shows that the degree-less hires for the same jobs performed just as well. “They were more loyal, higher retention, and many went on to get college degrees,” she said.

Rometty has since become cochair of OneTen, a civic organization committed to hiring, promoting, and advancing 1 million Black individuals without four-year degrees within the next 10 years.

If college degrees no longer become compulsory for white-collar jobs, many other qualifications—skills that couldn’t be easily taught in a boot camp, apprenticeship program, or in the first month on the job—could die off, too, University of Virginia Darden School of Business professor Sean Martin told Fortune last year.

“The companies themselves miss out on people that research suggests…might be less entitled, more culturally savvy, more desirous of being there,” Martin said. Rather than pedigree, he added, hiring managers should look for motivation.

That’s certainly the case at IBM. Once the company widened its scope, Rometty said, the propensity to learn quickly became more of an important hiring factor than just a degree.

This story was originally featured on Fortune.com

More from Fortune:

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Managing Gen Z is like working with people ‘from a different country’

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Sun, 16 Oct 2022 06:27:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://finance.yahoo.com/news/ibm-former-ceo-downplays-importance-165139880.html
Killexams : Climate risks are a major business threat – here’s how AI can help

Content provided by IBM and TNW. 

When Hurricane Harvey struck southeast Texas in 2017, it caused $125 billion in economic damages. A recent assessment of local businesses in the area found that 90% lost revenue in the five figure range due to employee disruptions, lower customer demand, utility outages, and/or supply chain issues. Those that suffered property damage experienced compounded losses with parts of the business being shuttered for weeks and months at a time until repairs could be made.

Since 2017 there’s been an average of 17.8 weather/climate disaster events per year in the US alone. In fact, just in 2022, there have been 9 weather/climate disaster events with losses exceeding $1 billion each.

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Rising temperatures, floods, droughts, wildfires and other offshoots of climate change present major challenges to economies and communities around the world. As a result, businesses are feeling the pressure to adopt new strategies to reduce their carbon footprint in the long term. But many have yet to prepare themselves for the impact that climate change can and will have on their operations.

Many companies are already feeling the heat, experiencing climate-related damage to their assets, and disruptions to supply chains. According to a recent report from the World Economic Forum, global heat waves and other extreme weather conditions could also cause a spike in the cost of raw materials for production, which would inevitably present huge revenue losses across sectors.

With such a high risk the question is, why have so few businesses prepared for the potential effects of climate change?

The complicated world of climate data

While an overwhelming majority of businesses have plans in place for cyberattacks and Covid-19, the World Economic Forum’s Global Risks Report 2021 found that extreme weather, climate action failure, and human-led environmental damage are in fact the top three most likely risks for businesses over the next ten years. Yet, many still don’t have clear strategies and risk analyses in place to guide decision-making.

“One of the major challenges for general business operations is that companies are still getting familiar with the many variables involved in collecting climate data,” says Miguel Modestino, an Associate Professor and Director of the Sustainable Engineering Initiative at New York University’s Tandon School of Engineering.

Indeed, tracking climate data requires historical weather data, sensors, intensive manual labor, computing power, as well as internal climate and data science skills. Even if you can capture this data, the problem then lies in being able to combine and compare all of the different variables to create one big picture of what’s happening on the ground.

Geospatial analysis is key to unlocking the potential of climate data.

According to Hendrik Hamann, Chief Scientist for Future of Climate at IBM:

In order to understand the economic damage of a flood, for example, one has to combine flood risk information with road and elevation information, or many other sets of information in order to understand its overall impact on business.

Once you capture climate data, the next challenge lies in understanding how to extract valuable insights from this information and how to actually apply them to business operations.

An EY study found that only 41% of organizations conduct scenario analysis of climate-related risks. This means that, in the increasingly likely event that a weather-related disaster does occur, many organizations don’t have a clear picture of what the potential risks, costs, and action plan would be. Without this understanding, prevention measures, budgeting, and other essential decision-making becomes a guessing game for business leaders who need to present this information to investors and other stakeholders.

“We’re sitting on this mountain of information, yet we’re only looking at the tip of the iceberg. There’s all of this high value data out there including observations about our planet Earth, but we’re not taking advantage of that to make better decisions,” Hamann explains.

Curbing climate impact with new tech

Geospatial analysis is key to unlocking the potential of climate data – but these insights are based on massive amounts of complex and disparate data types, including satellite, GPS, and historical weather data and imagery. The use of AI and machine learning holds great potential for helping businesses access and analyze these datasets in a way that is more manageable.

“With AI, companies can also develop advanced models that use machine learning to really quickly calculate the environmental impact of a particular set of business operations,” Modestino explains. “Having efficient machine learning models can help optimize their operations to maximize profit while maintaining a particular climate target.”

IBM recently launched its Environmental Intelligence Suite (EIS) which brings together a wide variety of weather, climate, AI and operational technologies into a single software as a service offering that companies can use to better plan for and respond to climate risks.

Map out the potential risks across your business’ operations.

A unique capability within this suite is a geospatial analytics engine developed within IBM Research, which helps provide insights on complex geospatial datasets in a way that can be more easily accessed and combined with broader business technologies and data. This can help companies efficiently understand and analyze geospatial data to predict the risk and potential impact of upcoming climate and weather threats to their business.

“When we think about satellite observations of the earth, we think, ‘how can it be analyzed?’, or ‘how can we understand natural phenomena like tree growth, vegetation growth and how much carbon is being stored in it,” Hamann says. “This is all covered by geospatial analytics.”

For instance, where a utility company has tens of thousands of substations which are used to supply electricity to customers, climate impact might provide rise to the following questions: Which of our asset locations are at the biggest risk? How can those sites be prepared to withstand the impact? How will investments be allocated? The ability to analyze geospatial data keeps companies informed about potential risks and prioritizes them while making actionable business decisions.

How to get started

It’s clear that developing clear strategies for extreme weather and climate change is no longer just for a rainy day. They will become key to enabling businesses to function, operate, and even grow.

The first step is to map out the potential risks across your business’ operations, from resource scarcity to the potential for logistics disruptions.

The next step is to consider the potential opportunities. How might changing your sourcing/production/distribution strategies lower your risk for climate change disruptions and boost your bottom line? How might these changes also contribute to your company’s longer-term sustainability strategies?

As it continues to affect populations all over the world, it’s also becoming increasingly clear that a warming planet poses a looming threat to business operations. Advanced technologies and methods, like geospatial analysis, are still in early stages and therefore we expect to see a lot more room for innovation in the coming years.

Tue, 04 Oct 2022 20:48:00 -0500 en text/html https://thenextweb.com/news/climate-risks-major-business-threat-how-ai-can-help
Killexams : IT services sector (read: IBM, others) faces talent challenges but new opportunities emerge

Editor’s note: Technology Business Research analysts focuses on technology markets and companies that move and shape those markets. 

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HAMPTON, N.H. – Revenue expansion in the IT services sector continues, driven by vendors’ investments in talent and portfolio expansion and emphasis on strengthening relationships with customers and alliance partners.

While political and macroeconomic challenges such as rising inflation and the natural gas crisis are factors that might create pockets of slower growth, TBR expects the overall IT services market to continue to grow in the coming quarters. IT systems have become corporate utilities that enable clients to transform business models, contain costs and accelerate growth, and TBR expects demand for IT services around digital transformation to remain elevated. For the rest of 2022, attracting and managing talent will remain vendors’ core challenge to successfully growing revenue and managing costs.

Prediction No. 1: Focus on talent management, refined during the pandemic, will recede in a post-pandemic environment

Senior Analyst Elitsa Bakalova: Talent management remained a core priority and challenge for IT services providers, and none of the standard HR approaches changed during the first nine months of 2022 as vendors strived to capture rising demand for digital transformation.

As TBR predicted at the end of 2021, attracting, retaining, upskilling, promoting and rewarding talent are all necessary HR motions and further accelerated during the past three quarters. There is an ever-increasing need for people as vendors build their benches to capture opportunities and support revenue growth. New job creation and the gradual alleviation of pandemic pressures have encouraged employees to pursue career-building opportunities, leading to elevated employee attrition of 20.8% in 2Q22 compared to 16% in 2Q21, 14.1% in 2Q20 and 17.6% in 2Q19, on average, for the 31 vendors in TBR’s IT Services Vendor Benchmark. While vendors continue to recruit via traditional methods, more are investing in reskilling and upskilling as well as launching educational initiatives.

Finding and keeping employees in the IT services market is increasingly difficult as talent poaching intensifies for a finite number of resources and companies’ bookings remain high. Vendors continue to place a premium on skilled resources, offering sizable signing bonuses and higher wages. Increasing labor costs due to wage hikes and robust retention bonuses along with rising facility, travel and communication expenses are pressuring IT services vendors’ profitability.

Prediction No. 2: The decarbonization shift from promises to real results opens a massive opportunity for IT services

Elitsa: This prediction remained true during the first nine months of 2022 as vendors TBR identified as decarbonization leaders continued to invest in developing their services and solutions portfolios to support clients’ sustainability initiatives and address their internal decarbonization-related pledges. As we anticipated, IT services vendors are increasingly bringing clarity to decarbonization by harnessing emerging technologies such as blockchain as well as established analytics and AI solutions.

According to TBR’s first Decarbonization Market Landscape, “Although some firms have been active over the last few decades around developing and acting on decarbonization strategies, many were induced — be it from competition, stakeholders or regulatory evolution — to improve, update, revisit or outright announce new net-zero targets, which in recent years have become somewhat of a comprehensive measure of a firm’s overall decarbonization efforts. … With a wider set of buyers relying heavily on technology to measure and manage emissions as well as advisory services to assess, plan and verify new initiatives, professional services vendors will continue to be key players in the enterprise decarbonization space. … Vendors must take care to continue to learn and stay up to date on reporting standards and regulatory change, supporting both internal and commercial efforts.”

Prediction No. 3: Blockchain winter ends and 5G & edge bloom in 2022, bringing new enhanced revenue streams to IT services vendors

Elitsa: While IT services vendors have increasingly announced investments in professional and managed services to enable adoption of blockchain, 5G and edge solutions, the trend is not mainstream across all 31 vendors in TBR’s IT Services Vendor Benchmark. However, select vendors have invested in expansion in the segments to benefit from diversified revenue streams.

As TBR expected, partnerships between IT services vendors and technology providers have been a key lever for increasing the value of vendors’ solutions and expanding their portfolio and client reach. For example, IBM partnered with Telus to deploy an edge computing platform across Canada, which expanded the reach of IBM Cloud Satellite by running the distributed cloud solution on Telus’ 5G network. Telus will leverage IBM Consulting services to implement AI and automation solutions, including products such as Cloud Pak for Network Automation. Atos partnered with Verizon to integrate Atos Computer Vision into Verizon’s multi-access edge computing network. This integration will bring video analytics services that utilize AI to customers and will provide Verizon with access to Atos’ BullSequana Edge servers to further advance 5G solutions.

During 2022 vendors have also leveraged acquisitions to expand their capabilities. For example, Atos acquired U.K.-based Ipsotek in 2021, adding software and IP to its solutions offerings to expand its edge AI/machine learning offerings and introduce video analytics solutions through Ipsotek’s VISuite. In 2022 IBM acquired U.S.-based Sentaca, a telecom consultancy and systems integrator, which strengthened IBM Consulting’s capabilities around helping communication service providers integrate with cloud-native services and architectures to better enable 5G for their customers.

(C) TBR

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 04:26:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://wraltechwire.com/2022/10/14/it-services-sector-read-ibm-others-faces-talent-challenges-but-new-opportunities-emerge/
Killexams : Learning Management System Market projected to reach $37.9 billion by 2026, with a remarkable CAGR of 19.1%

According to a research report "Learning Management System Market by Component (Solutions and Services), Delivery Mode (Distance Learning, Instructor-led Training, and Blended Learning), Deployment, User Type (Academic and Corporate), and Region - Global Forecast to 2026″ published by MarketsandMarkets, the global LMS Market size to grow from USD 15.8 billion in 2021 to USD 37.9 billion by 2026, at a Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) of 19.1% during the forecast period. The LMS Market is fuelled by enterprises focusing more on human capital development. Effective employee learning and development brings a positive impact on employee performance and organizational competitiveness. Training also helps employees develop a positive attitude toward learning and improving proficiency, which results in enhanced productivity and competitiveness in the workplace and the organization.

Download PDF Brochure: https://www.marketsandmarkets.com/pdfdownloadNew.asp?id=1266

A learning management system (LMS) is an e-learning platform used to design, deliver, and track training programs. It offers a blended learning environment, extensive batch management, monitoring of course completion, and automation for a seamless training experience. Organizations deploy LMS to impart goal-specific training and make learning easy and interactive. LinkedIn's Workplace Learning Report (2022) puts learning and development (L&D) at the forefront of businesses, with 53% of learning and development (L&D) professionals suggesting that the learning function is integral to success and 48% of organizations working toward deploying learning management systems by increasing their investment capacity.

Cornerstone OnDemand, D2L, Blackboard, IBM (Kenexa), Adobe Systems, Docebo, and Cypher Learning are among the key players in the learning management system market.

Major trends that play an instrumental role in shaping the learning management system market include:

  • LMS offers easy integration capabilities to business systems and has become a top priority to enable a learning strategy that directly impacts business processes and results
  • Artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (MI) technologies streamline learning and facilitate e-learning management through data analytics, chatbots, and assigning of tasks
  • Gamification and game-based learning instill motivation through badges, points, and leaderboards, encouraging learners to focus more on the course
  • Integrating microlearning-which has a higher completion rate and could be used as on-the-go training-with LMS will make it easier for learners to access course materials anywhere
  • Augmented reality (AR) and virtual reality (VR) allow trainers to understand and measure users' progress and take corrective measures to boost efficiency
  • Big data analytics can determine the company's ROI on training by analyzing user experiences and performance data

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There is no question that technology has transformed businesses today. We now live in an interconnected world where traditional training methods have become less relevant. With technological advances, modern LMS has become more than an administrative tool to deliver and track e-learning-it has adapted to innovative trends and techniques, creating a more personalized and collaborative learning experience.

Market Players

Major vendors in the LMS Market include Cornerstone OnDemand (US), Blackboard (US), PowerSchool (US), Instructure (US), D2L (Canada), SAP (Germany), SumTotal (US), IBM (US), LTG (UK), Oracle (US), Infor (US), Adobe (US), and Docebo (US).

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Fri, 14 Oct 2022 11:32:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.bignewsnetwork.com/news/272924036/learning-management-system-market-projected-to-reach-379-billion-by-2026-with-a-remarkable-cagr-of-191
Killexams : IBM Channel Chief: We’re Making Partner Engagement ‘As Easy As Possible’

Channel programs News

Wade Tyler Millward

“No matter how our partners are focused or how they‘re going to market, we want our IBM technology to be going to market with them,” IBM channel chief Kate Woolley said.

Opening to partners training and enablement resources usually reserved for IBM’s own employees is an example of how the company is investing in partners and becoming easier to work with, channel chief Kate Woolley told CRN in an interview.

And while the IBM Consulting division continues its own investments with its ongoing purchase of services businesses, those investments pose no conflict to partners, said Woolley, general manager of the IBM ecosystem.

“As we think about IBM with IBM Consulting and IBM technology, we want our partners – no matter how our partners are focused or how they‘re going to market, we want our IBM technology to be going to market with them,” Woolley said.

[RELATED: IBM’s Cloud Acquisition Charge Continues With Dialexa]

On Tuesday, the Armonk, N.Y.-based technology giant started giving registered members of its PartnerWorld program access to the training, badges and enablement IBM sales employees get, along with a new learning hub for accessing materials.

Partners now have access to sales and technical badges showing industry expertise, according to a blog post Tuesday. Badges are shareable on LinkedIn and other professional social platforms. IBM sales representatives and partners will receive new content at the same time as it is made available.

“This is the next step in that journey in terms of making sure that all of our registered partners have access to all of the same training, all of the same enablement materials as IBMers,” Woolley told CRN. “That’s the big message that we want people to hear. And then also in line with continuing to make it easier to do business with IBM, this has all been done through a much improved digital experience in terms of how our partners are able to access and consume.”

CRN also asked Woolley about IBM’s recent acquisition spree of services businesses – including Dialexa in September, Neudesic in February and Bluetab Solutions and BoxBoat in July 2021.

Although IBM spun off its managed infrastructure practice into a separate, publicly traded company called Kyndryl, the remaining IBM Consulting wing remains a big part of IBM’s business. IBM reported consulting revenue of $4.8 billion in its latest quarterly earnings, up from $4.4 billion from the same period a year prior.

“I don‘t see conflict versus IBM consulting,” Woolley said. “I honestly don’t see that conflict. I think we want to be going to market with all of our partners regardless of what motion they‘re taking it through.”

Here’s what else Woolley had to say.

Wade Tyler Millward

Wade Tyler Millward is an associate editor covering cloud computing and the channel partner programs of Microsoft, IBM, Red Hat, Oracle, Salesforce, Citrix and other cloud vendors. He can be reached at wmillward@thechannelcompany.com.

Wed, 05 Oct 2022 09:51:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.crn.com/news/channel-programs/ibm-channel-chief-we-re-making-partner-engagement-as-easy-as-possible-
Killexams : Hispanic Heritage Foundation Announces Collaboration with IBM to Upskill Latinos Through IBM SkillsBuild and Meet America's Workforce Needs

Published 10-14-22

Submitted by IBM

3 women looking at an open laptop

WASHINGTON, October 14, 2022 /CSRwire/ - The Hispanic Heritage Foundation (HHF) announced today its collaboration with IBM (NYSE: IBM) which includes leveraging IBM SkillsBuild – a free education program that helps students and adult learners develop valuable new skills and access career opportunities in technology fields – by providing digital content, personalized mentoring, and the experiential learning they need to gain technical, critical thinking, and creative problem-solving skills. The program will be offered for FREE to HHF Network, is completely digital, and includes IBM-branded digital credentials that are recognized by the market to create direct pathways to tech jobs. The effort will be open to high school students, college students, young professionals, and adult learners.

“This IBM SkillsBuild collaboration has been a transformational goal of our tech pathways strategy and goal for years,” said Jose Antonio Tijerino, President, and CEO of HHF. “Our community has a tremendous value proposition for America’s workforce and through this innovative collaboration, America can benefit from the talent we have always had to offer. Our collective mission is to provide training and opportunities for our community to make an impact in the tech sector. 

We are grateful to IBM for allowing us to leverage their expertise and pathways in preparing the Latinx community for jobs that desperately need to be filled. As Latinos, we’re ready as we always have been.”

The learning pathways available through IBM SkillsBuild include courses on workplace skills, such as communication and leadership skills designed for any beneficiary wishing to understand how to work in the digital world, as well as courses on data analytics, cybersecurity, cloud computing, and many other technical disciplines. The program will also help early school leavers and long-term unemployed to gain what is required to re-enter the workforce. Courses are available in English and Spanish, providing Hispanic learners with a better and deeper understanding of course materials, to help ensure completion and professional competency.

“As a Latina, I am very excited and honored to be partnering with the Hispanic Heritage Foundation to provide free education and career readiness resources to Hispanics nationwide,” said Claudia Cortes Romanelli, Director of Corporate Social Responsibility at IBM. “I see every day the great opportunity to invest in skilling the next generation of STEM talent from the Hispanic community. We look forward to working with HHF as part of our commitment to equitably skill 30 million people worldwide.”

The Hispanic Heritage Foundation award-winning LOFT (Latinos on Fast Track) program is a leadership and workforce development program and network with a focus on various sectors or “tracks,” including tech. HHF’s broad network and beyond will be exposed to IBM SkillsBuild to learn, and build skills in artificial intelligence, data science, cloud, security, information technology, and more, with opportunities for mentoring and networking in the tech space as well as earning certifications and placements into the workforce.

IBM and HHF’s collaboration is part of IBM’s commitment to equitably skill 30 million people globally by 2030.

About the Hispanic Heritage Foundation

HHF’s mission focuses on education, the workforce, identity, and social impact through the lens of leadership and culture. For more information, visit www.hispanicheritage.org and follow the Hispanic Heritage Foundation on InstagramFacebookTwitter, and TikTok

About IBM Education

As part of the company's Corporate Social Responsibility efforts, IBM's education portfolio takes a personalized, diverse, and deep approach to STEM career readiness. IBM's pro bono programs range from education and support for teens at public schools and universities to career readiness resources for aspiring professionals and job seekers. IBM believes that education is best achieved through the collaboration of the public, private, and not-for-profit sectors.

IBM SkillsBuild is a free education program focused on underrepresented communities, that helps adult learners, and high school and university students and faculty, develop valuable new skills and access career opportunities. The program includes an online platform that is complemented by customized practical learning experiences delivered in collaboration with a global network of partners. The online platform offers over 1,000 courses in 19 languages on cybersecurity, data analysis, cloud computing, and many other technical disciplines — as well as in workplace skills such as Design Thinking. Most importantly, participants can earn IBM-branded digital credentials recognized by the market. The customized practical learning experiences could include project-based learning, expert conversations with IBM volunteers and mentors, premium content, specialized support, connection with career opportunities, and access to IBM software. IBM SkillsBuild operates in 168 counties and has supported 2.2M learners.

Media Contact:

Estefania Sanchez 
estefania.sanchez@ibm.com

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Innovation – joining invention and insight to produce important, new value – is at the heart of what we are as a company. And, today, IBM is leading an evolution in corporate citizenship by contributing innovative solutions and strategies that will help transform and empower our global communities.

Our diverse and sustained programs support education, workforce development, arts and culture, and communities in need through targeted grants of technology and project funds. To learn more about our work in the context of IBM's broader corporate responsibility efforts, please visit Innovations in Corporate Responsibility.

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