This disclaimer governs your use of our website; by using our website, you accept this disclaimer in full. If you disagree with any part of this disclaimer, do not use our website.
Unless otherwise stated, we or our licensors own the intellectual property rights in the website and material on the website. Subject to the licence below, all these intellectual property rights are reserved.
You may view, download for caching purposes only, and print pages from the website for your own personal use, subject to the restrictions below.
republish material from this website (including republication on another website);
sell, rent or otherwise sub-license material on the website;
reproduce, duplicate, copy or otherwise exploit material on our website for a commercial purpose;
edit or otherwise modify any material on the website; or
redistribute material from this website except for content specifically and expressly made available for redistribution.
This disclaimer is based on a template created and distributed by www.website-law.co.uk.
During our customer registration process, we ask for personal information which both identifies you and enables us to communicate with you.
We will use the information you provide only for the following purposes:
We will not share your information with third parties.
5G technologies enable a key innovation that can drive rollout and adoption. The cost of deploying, however, mean that a slow spread of coverage can be expected – unless a more open regulatory environment can be created. Policy needs to be drafted to meet the needs of the real 5G users – businesses – so that rollout can be accelerated.
Last week’s CES 2018 event, which is held annually in Las Vegas, is one of the tech industry’s most important showcases, providing a pointer towards the technology trends that are set to define the year ahead.
Just under a half (42%) of all UK businesses have cancelled at least one digital transformation project, with each scrapped project costing on average nearly £500,000 – a significant cost burden for any company.
While 41% have completed some digital projects and 79% are prepared to change their business models to meet customer demands, the high cost of failure is putting nearly three quarters (69%) of organisations off further digital transformation.