There’s an old saying in cyber security: attackers have the edge.
It’s one of those apocryphal facts which turns out to be true: 90% of all the data in the entire world was created in the last two years. Each day we make and store around 2.5 quintillion bytes of data.
Product Management’s big appeal is also its biggest challenge. This is a new industry with very few formal tertiary pathways, so…where do you start?
As featured on SmartCompany.
A new partnership will see the Australian university take its disruptive online education model to Singapore in its first international move.
This article was originally featured on Business Insider Australia Australia needs more product managers.
Since its inception in 1999, Salesforce has almost single-handedly revolutionised the CRM space. And if you’re looking to upskill or pivot into Customer Relationship Management, fluency in Salesforce is as good as mandatory.
I'm passionate about agile methods. I've been scrum master, agile coach, head of engineering, leader of a team of 90 people across multiple disciplines and all around advocate of enabling teams.
Artificial intelligence is no longer a sign of the distant future but the buzzword on everyone's lips that's increasingly being integrated into our every day lives. With the number of job opportunities and the interest from job seekers around artificial intelligence
In 2016, the Singaporean Government launched a national initiative called SkillsFuture. This is a government subsidy program for higher education, especially in tech or STEM-related fields, to help Singaporeans upskill and stay relevant for the changing world of work.
Are you there, Mark? It’s me, future Mark.
How did you get into mixed reality?
Why did you decide to study Design Thinking for Innovation at RMIT Online?
RMIT Online today announced the addition of a new course to its Future Skills portfolio, CRM Professional with Salesforce.
Everyone starts the new year with good intentions, but maybe that’s the problem.
Alexander Ramsey spends most of his time trying to make the Web a better place.
Python founder, Guido van Rossum, didn’t fully appreciate what he was building back in 1989.
When Uber and Google threw their weight behind self-driving cars back in 2015, the word on everyone’s minds was ‘jobs’.
It’s certainly an interesting time to enter web design. In some ways it’s like jumping on coal futures before the Industrial Revolution. The only direction is up.
RMIT today announces an Australia-first partnership with global education provider Udacity to equip Australians with skills for today, tomorrow and the future of work while also providing a credit pathway into degree programs.
RMIT Online to launch the world’s first university short course in VR and AR using Amazon Sumerian, as well as further courses across AI to address the skills gaps in this burgeoning market. RMIT is also trialing AI technology to enhance the stude
According to the Spotlight on Consumer App Usage report by App Annie, the average Australian has just under 100 mobile applications
The landscape for marketers is changing faster than your office colleagues darting to a 'free food in the kitchen' call (*this may or may not be factually accurate).
Partnership supports Australia’s place in the global digital race through an online course that explores digital marketing best practices, data-driven marketing and the impact of AI.
If you’ve turned on the television, picked up a newspaper, or even stepped outside your place of residence recently, you’ve probably heard about bitcoin. It’s the buzziest word around town.
In recent months, “blockchain” has become something of a buzzword in media and social feeds due to its links to cryptocurrencies such as Bitcoin.
Blockchain is the buzzword de jour right now. Everyone’s talking about it, even if half of those people are hazy on the details.
Earlier this year, we were excited to announce our partnership with Accenture when we delivered the first Australian university course dedicated to blockchain. Accenture is one of the world’s largest technology agencies, providing blockchain solutions for most of the Fu
Let’s wind the clock back to 1980. Apple approaches a company called IDEO to design a mouse for their shiny new personal computer, the Lisa (a grey cube boasting a beefy 5MHz processor).
Apps are usually things that prevent us from working, not the other way around. But there are a tonne of good ones out there specifically designed to boost productivity and concentration (that makes them sound like multi-vitamins, but you get the idea).
The World Economic Forum calls it the Fourth Industrial Revolution. What they’re talking about is the fusion of physical and digital technology, the rise of machine learning and the very real prospect of humans, not to put too fine a point on it, becoming obsolete.
As a leader, how do you separate the hype from reality to fully understand blockchain's potential impact on business models and the skills you need to navigate this emerging industry?
Today, the concept of blockchain technology is all but synonymous with cryptocurrency – it’s through pioneers like Bitcoin that everyday consumers have come to recognise this revolutionary and instantaneous mechanism for executing and recording financial transactions.
I recently wrote about why business leaders should embrace blockchain technology (here).