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  • SAS’s CEO-in-waiting lays out company's AI-driven future

    The CEO-in-waiting of analytics software firm SAS, Oliver Schabenberger, has set out the company’s strategy to help clients bring more automation to their data science and AI efforts, at an event in Sydney this morning.

    Written by George Nott14 June 19 14:09
  • How to innovate with analytics and deliver real business value

    Adopting advanced analytics and the road to artificial intelligence and machine learning is top of mind for many organisations looking to discover true business value, according to SAS vice-president of marketing and customer engagement, Bob Messier.

    Written by Jennifer O'Brien21 June 18 14:00
  • In pictures: ‘Innovate with Analytics: The Art of Deeper insights' - CIO Sydney Breakfast

    Data is becoming the new ‘oil’ and analytics is the differentiating factor. It not only delivers increased automation and sped up processes, but enables the identification of new models, the discovery of hidden relationships, and can reach a new level of intelligence. A group of leaders - from IT to data science to digital and marketing - gathered in Sydney for the CIO Breakfast, in partnership with SAS, to hear about the 'power of analytics' and how organisations are capitalising on artificial intelligence and machine learning to produce tangible business value.

    Written by By Jennifer O'Brien13 June 18 13:43
  • In pictures: ‘Innovate with Analytics: The Art of Deeper insights' - CIO Melbourne Breakfast

    Data is becoming the new ‘oil’ and analytics is the differentiating factor. It not only delivers increased automation and sped up processes, but enables the identification of new models, the discovery of hidden relationships, and can reach a new level of intelligence. A group of leaders - from IT to data science to digital and marketing - gathered in Melbourne for the CIO Breakfast, in partnership with SAS, to hear about the 'power of analytics' and how organisations are capitalising on artificial intelligence and machine learning to produce tangible business value.

    Written by Jennifer O'Brien13 June 18 13:05
  • Harnessing the power of the ‘analytics economy’

    Data analytics is transforming the way businesses and governments provide services to clients and customers, and has earned a place as one of the core disrupters of the digital age.

    Written by CIO Staff29 Oct. 17 16:29
  • ​Pushing STEM in high school is too little, too late

    STEM skills should be taught at a much younger age if there is any hope of filling the growing skills gap, according to Hays Recruitment's A/NZ boss, Nick Deligiannis.

    Written by Bonnie Gardiner05 May 16 14:56
  • SAS automates data modeling for fast analysis

    SAS wants to supercharge your business analysis, through new software that automatically builds multiple models of data and picks those that best predict future events.

    Written by Joab Jackson18 June 15 05:22
  • Solving skills crisis starts at preschool: Dr Goodnight

    SAS chief, Dr Jim Goodnight, discusses what people are doing wrong with Hadoop, and why paying some teachers more money and improving education for preschoolers from low income families could help with the skills crisis.

    Written by Byron Connolly11 May 15 12:03
  • SAS enlarges its palette for big data analysis

    SAS Institute did big data decades before big data was the buzz, and now the company is expanding on the ways large-scale computerized analysis can help organizations.

    Written by Joab Jackson28 April 15 04:15
  • What’s stopping you doing big data analysis?

    On a recent trip to Silicon Valley, I quickly realised that the term ‘big data’ was not just a hyped up buzzword but indeed a key focus of tech giants and startups alike.

    Written by David Gee15 July 14 10:10
  • How to Close the Technology Skills Gap

    The first two articles in this series on the technology skills gap focused on numbers. Lots of numbers. Numbers of Americans unemployed and underemployed. Numbers of open jobs that firms cannot fill because they claim applicants do not have the needed skills. And the shocking numbers earned by American students in international assessment examinations that rank them 32nd in the world in mathematics and 22nd in science. Not a beneficial return on investment for another stunning number: the $600 billion American taxpayers spend annually on public education in the United States.

    Written by Gary Beach18 Nov. 13 22:51
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