Getting access to medical records any time, any place can become a matter of life or death for doctors. A Michigan hospital finds the Rx is to outsource its Virtual Private Network.
Author: Outsourcing Center, Bruce McCracken, Business Writer
Outsourcing levels the playing field and allows the little guys to successfully compete with the big boys. Read how a small town newspaper was able to compete with its Chicago neighbor thanks to a savvy supplier.
IDC reports HR BPO outsourcing revenues grew 65 percent last year. (That’s not a typo.) Read why.
The Special Olympics of Texas stages 200 events a year. It needed a 24/7 Internet presence to communicate with its 27,000 participants. Everdream made that a reality.
Denver is two hours away from the University of Colorado, making it difficult for staffers to attend training seminars there. Then the University learned about eLearning. Now employees can take one of the 450 courses offered on campus.
Do you know who’s visiting your Web site? Data mining strikes gold.
For Quill, a mail order office supply retailer based in the Chicago suburb of Lincolnshire, eCommerce in the late 1990s was a lucrative and untapped marketing channel. Its first Web site, launched in 1996, was rudimentary. We figured that everybody has one, so we better get one up, too. We did not pay a lot of attention to it. It was not a focused effort, says Lisa Iannuzzelli, senior Internet marketing manager. Email marketing, which Quill decided to do itself, included converting its printed newsletters to email.
As the 20th century closed, the winds of change blew at gale force in marketing and media, harkening the arrival of the Internet. A revolutionary communicative medium was permeating America and the world. The avenues of business were not unlike the midway of a carnival concerning the new marketing channel with barkers shouting strange terms: e Commerce, IT, New Media, Dot Com.
National retailers face a challenge when they enter the professional services sector. In the area of medicine, many customers view multiple location clinics with apprehension. They conjure up images of inexperienced, overworked and underpaid interns dispensing medical solutions on an assembly line.