It doesn't matter if you're the CEO of a statewide utility or the president of a regional bank. If your company collects data, you mine as well analyze it.
Now more than ever, people are using Internet-connected devices to track their fitness progress.
I often find executives become visibly stressed when I mention analyzing unstructured data.
Although some soccer enthusiasts' interest in predictive analytics has somewhat tapered off since the World Cup's conclusion, that doesn't mean sports organizations aren't using data analysis in other ways.
As every avid readers know, there's a lot of value to be found in written language.
I can't emphasize enough how complicated the world of global sourcing is.
The foresight achieved by the elves in "The Lord of the Rings" will never be attained, but businesses are getting closer to the mark with every technological advance.
Time and time again, my colleagues and I have asserted the importance of asking big data analytics programs the right questions.
About a year ago, I read an informative book by Joseph Serio, titled "Investigating the Russian Mafia," which delved into the world of illicit money transfers, fraud and laundering.
"Deep data" is just another fancy phrase one particular professional coined to describe the digital information that actually matters.