Deloitte announced a collaboration today with Automation Anywhere to drive further adoption of cloud deployments on Automation 360, the first cloud-native, AI-powered robotic process automation (RPA) platform. Deloitte will combine its leading capabilities in cloud infrastructure and automation to provide a first-of-its-kind solution that enables a successful migration of client automations to the cloud, helping organizations accelerate the rate and delivery of business performance while effectively limiting costs. Mutual customers, both first-time RPA and existing Automation Anywhere users, will experience a smooth transition to the cloud platform with Deloitte's migration as a service capabilities. "The need for digital transformation is more prevalent than ever as organizations continue to navigate the effects of the pandemic and pivot to cloud-based solutions that can seamlessly integrate with their existing systems," said Douglas Williams, managing director, Deloitte Consulting LLP. "Our solutions are designed for Automation 360 to help customers through the migration process to get the most value out of their RPA investment with minimal disruption, all while finding efficiencies and reducing investment costs."
Traditional industries like mining have been slow to adapt to changing IP technology. Of course, coal and other mining types have adopted new technologies starting with mechanical drills powered by pistons, then compressed air in the Industrial Revolution to today's newly-developed machines used for grinding and crushing can extract minerals from the earth with less energy than ever before. However, the adoption of IP in mining is in its formative years. And, in the last few years they have realized significant ROI through investing in new IP technologies. Mining is a complex, global business with multiple stages of operation.
Hard-line immigration activists, who prefer the term "restrictionists," argue that the system they espouse -- fewer overall migrants, an end to the family-based system that favors relatives of people already legally in the U.S. and a greater emphasis on picking immigrants with skills -- is not racially motivated. They note, for example, that immigrants from some African countries have higher rates of education that the U.S.-born population and may benefit from a more skill-based approach.
Earlier this year, the UK-based bank TSB attempted a major IT migration, a massive project several years in the making. The result was a complete and utter fiasco. Customers were unable to log into their accounts. Data from some customer accounts appeared in different ones. Obscure technical error messages abounded.