domenica, Febbraio 25, 2024

SUPPLY CHAINS, GEOSPATIAL DATA, CYBERCRIME E CYBERSECURITY, CINA E INDIPENDENZA TECNOLOGICA

Mappare la sostenibilità delle “supply chains”

Esri, a firma di Yasaman Kazemi, propone una interessante riflessione sulla sostenibilità delle “supply chains”, un tema sempre più attuale e di grande interesse per le aziende. Perché sostenibilità è molto diversa da responsabilità: non si tratta, infatti, di limitarsi a operare in un quadro etico e legale ma di considerare tutti gli aspetti ambientali e sociali.

Si può “mappare” la sostenibilità delle “supply chains” ? Con le tecnologie della “Science of Where” è possibile.

Scrive YasamanThe first step to gain a detailed view of the entire supply chain is to map the assets, such as factories, raw materials within suppliers, stores, and distribution centers. That way it would be possible to have a holistic view of the supply network and analyze and assess where you can make a difference. It also helps you understand environmental, economic, and social challenges faced by supply chain entities.

Four Steps to Get Started with Supply Chain Sustainability (esri.com)

Accessibilità dei geospatial data

Quando si parla di geospatial data, l’accessibilità non è seconda alla qualità per importanza. I dati geografici, ormai, interessano tutti gli attori decisionali.

NotaRyan Lanclos per EsriWhen it comes to geospatial data, accessibility is just as crucial as quality. While it is important to produce comprehensive spatial information that is useful to geographic information system (GIS) specialists whose work informs sustainable planning and decision-making, equal attention must be paid to ensuring that such data is easily accessible for the wider community, such as development practitioners, researchers, and governments. With this in mind, GRID3 has launched its Data Hub>.

New Data Hub Improves the Features of over 250 Datasets (esri.com)

Cybercrime e cybersecurity chiedono un’azione sistemica

Il World Economic Forum, a firma di Daniel Barriuso, sottolinea la necessità di un’azione coordinata e sistemica contro il cybercrime e per la cybersecurity. Le grandi opportunità offerte dal digitale e da una interconnessione che va oltre i confini nazionali presentano altrettanti rischi: urge una risposta collettiva da parte di tutti gli attori coinvolti.

Scrive Barriuso: In less than a decade, cybersecurity threats have emerged as a systemic risk for the global economy’s digital transformation journey. Emerging technologies that boost this digital economy – such as cloud, AI and quantum computing – are increasing the complexity of the technology landscape and accelerating the interconnectivity and interdependence of public and private ecosystems.

Only cross-border, cross-sector collaboration will be enough to beat cybercrime | World Economic Forum (weforum.org)

Cina e indipendenza tecnologica

L’innovazione come motore di sviluppo è un dato strategico. >Brookings, con un’analisi di David Bandusrki, guarda al caso cinese.

Così scrive l’Autore: China’s leaders have staked the country’s future on innovation. In its latest blueprint for national economic development, China has pledged to end its reliance on imported technology and to focus on domestic consumption as the primary driver of growth. At a conference in May for engineers and scientists, Chinese leader Xi Jinping urged greater self-reliance in science and technology, which would serve, he said, as “the strategic support for national development.”

The ‘lying flat’ movement standing in the way of China’s innovation drive (brookings.edu)

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