Strategy & Insight
The role of machine learning and AI in a post-pandemic world across key sectors, like retail, and building and construction is continuously increasing.
Perhaps 2020 will come to be remembered not only as the year of the Coronavirus but also as the year when drones really took off.
Last week our sister event, Integrate – the leading AV and tech event in Australia, hosted their first Virtual Speaker Series where they discussed the future of AV in our changing world and “The Future of Live Events and Venues”.
Last week our sister event, Integrate – the leading AV and tech event in Australia, hosted their first Virtual Speaker Series where they discussed the future of AV in our changing world and “The Future of Government and Infrastructure”.
In this data-driven age, where big data and IoT technology dominate, cybersecurity remains a top priority for organisations. The cyber threat landscape is continuously evolving, fueled by an underground economy where organised crime syndicates can sell access to organisational data on the dark web.
Car crashes into cafe, before hitting taxi in Eastwood, Sydney’s north-west. Fatal car crashes are on the rise with 1,146 fatal deaths on Australia’s roads in 2019, and headlines like the above have become all too common in the news cycle.
As COVID-19 restrictions ease in many areas around the country, the possibility of attending a sports game or live concert is becoming a reality. Traditionally seeing large numbers of patrons gathering in close proximity, such events have of course been identified as posing a risk of virus transmission.
While different remote sites might vary greatly in their application, security often proves to be a challenge, and different types of locations often share many similarities when it comes to managing access. From large single sites like a university, to geographically spread sites like roadside cabinets that house the electronics, security managers often find themselves presented with many and varied unique challenges.
As restrictions ease at varying rates across the country, workplaces that are re-opening have an increased responsibility to ensure that the health and safety of staff and customers remains a top priority in the ongoing fight against COVID-19.
Refining biometric technologies is critical to a future where every point of physical contact is considered a possible health risk.