Latest Release of Robotic Process Automation Platform Built to Enable AI for the Enterprise Today at the Company’s North American Partner World event in New York, Blue Prism continues to distinguish itself as the only enterprise-class Robotic Process Automation (RPA) software available for large, regulated industries, offering centralized management of a multi-skilled digital workforce that meets the
Call centres have created millions of good jobs in the emerging world. Technology threatens to take those jobs away again
Blue Prism CMO Pat Geary tells The Economist that software robots perform routine tasks better, faster and more cheaply than human workers in call centers around the globe. Read the full article here
In an article for TechCrunch, Blue Prism CEO Alastair Bathgate discusses how human and virtual workforces work together in the 21st century. Learn how automation is impacting both manual labor and office work in his article here.
Norway’s SR-Bank has deployed Blue Prism software robots to automate back-office banking processes and reduce both manual labor and costs. Read more in the article for DNgründer here.
According to Gartner, autonomous software, digital assistants and smart machines will have an expanding role in 2016. The research firm recently announced its Top 10 Strategic Predictions for 2016, underscoring the increasing presence robots, robotics and automation will have in the places we live and work. Learn about each of Gartner’s Top 10 predictions here.
In its recent blog post, Horses for Sources offers that the winners in tomorrow’s market need to consistently adapt to meet the needs to enterprise clients. Indian service majors, in particular, must recognize that the use and provision of labor is the one cost on the decline in the services industry, and shift their strategies
LONDON – “By 2020, the labor reduction effect of digitization will cause social unrest and a quest for new economic models in several mature economies.” This dire warning from IT analyst Gartner has good pedigree: John Maynard Keynes coined the term “technological unemployment” in 1930 to describe labor-saving innovation outpacing the ability to find new