What does that mean for standalone enterprise social software solutions? Are they still useful and relevant? Are the social tools built into today's traditional enterprise products good enough? Let's look at the state of enterprise social and make some predictions about where the market is headed.
The Delaware Department of Education has gone all in on a state-wide implementation of a learning management system for all its schools and teachers.
Citrix has revamped its popular online meeting service GoToMeeting with more tools designed to increase productivity and make collaboration easier.
Nitro CEO Sam Chandler says the technology behind document management software is finally at a point where PDFs can take a back seat to other collaboration tools.
Facebook wants to get into the news business, but not directly.
Leave it to the evolution of technology to throw a monkey wrench into the already complicated process of information governance. Social media, once the darling of hipsters and college students, is now a dominant force in the business world as well. Companies use it for everything from B2B and B2C marketing to customer service.
According to a recent AIIM survey, SharePoint is falling out of favor among IT professionals due to insufficient user training options and the high cost of implementation and use.
As I reported last fall, the learning management systems market is poised for a growth spurt this year as current LM systems age out and new ones are born. A recently released report by e-learning consultant Craig Weiss shows there are currently 642 LM suppliers catering to the growing market, up from 582 in 2014.
CNN is the latest in a cadre of media outlets looking at new ways to manage huge amounts of content for easier access and collaboration.
The Department of Labor is in the early planning stages of creating an agency-wide platform to consolidate many of its IT components, including tools that provide collaboration and digital asset management.