While technology advancements surrounding connected devices and data analysis hurtle forward – and costs and barriers to entry generally are falling – some companies still feel as if they’re missing out on something, scrambling to get on the cutting edge.
Republicans plan to unveil their long-awaited tax reform package on November 1. Although the nine-page tax reform framework released in September was short on details, the plan highlights key changes to the tax code intended to reduce the tax burden on both individuals and companies, spark economic growth in the U.S., and make the tax laws more globally competitive.
It’s safe to say that the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) has crossed into the mainstream. In part 1 of this blog series on monetizing IIoT, we shared some findings from MAPI’s recent white paper, developed with PwC, which focused on where U.S. manufacturers currently stand in their adoption and development of IIoT technologies. One finding in particular said it all: nearly nine in ten survey respondents said they are currently offering or are in the process of developing IIoT products or services.
Everyone has encountered it. The colleague everyone knows is difficult to work with, the supervisor who barks at subordinates, the person who interrupts, scoffs at a colleague, or makes snide remarks. There is a desire to sweep this type of behavior under the rug or avert your gaze when you see it. Bullying affects an estimated 60 million American workers.
The Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) era has arrived. Tractors are sending data on soil and weather conditions to be analyzed and used to optimize farming. In our homes, it seems anything equipped with sensors and internet connectivity can smarten up our daily lives.
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Over the past few years, we have witnessed significant changes in the regulatory landscape for manufacturers doing business in Europe. One of the biggest changes concerns the implementation of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), which will come into effect on May 25, 2018.
As the flood waters recede and the long rebuilding process begins, it is important to assess the impact on the U.S. economy and the U.S. manufacturing sector. Policymakers need to minimize the downstream negative impacts from an already destructive event. Manufacturing executives need to readjust their business plans to account for a significant disruption.