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Category: kxssnqhl

first_imgObserved phases and amplitudes of VLF radio signals propagating on very long paths are used to validate electron density parameters for the lowest edge of the (D region of the) Earth’s ionosphere at low latitudes and midlatitudes near solar minimum. The phases, relative to GPS 1 s pulses, and the amplitudes were measured near the transmitters (∼100–150 km away), where the direct ground wave is dominant, and also at distances of ∼8–14 Mm away, over mainly all-sea paths. Four paths were used: NWC (19.8 kHz, North West Cape, Australia) to Seattle (∼14 Mm) and Hawaii (∼10 Mm), NPM (21.4 kHz, Hawaii) and NLK (24.8 kHz, Seattle) to Dunedin, New Zealand (∼8 Mm and ∼12 Mm). The characteristics of the bottom edge of the daytime ionosphere on these long paths were found to confirm and contextualize recently measured short-path values of Wait’s traditional height and sharpness parameters, H′ and β, respectively, after adjusting appropriately for the (small) variations of H′ and β along the paths that are due to (1) changing solar zenith angles, (2) increasing cosmic ray fluxes with latitude, and (3) latitudinal and seasonal changes in neutral atmospheric densities from the (NASA) Mass Spectrometer Incoherent Scatter- (MSIS-) E-90 neutral atmosphere model. The sensitivity of this long-path (and hence near-global) phase and amplitude technique is ∼ ± 0.3 km for H′ and ∼ ± 0.01 km−1 for β, thus creating the possibility of treating the height (H′ ∼70 km) as a fiduciary mark (for a specified neutral density) in the Earth’s atmosphere for monitoring integrated long-term (climate) changes below ∼70 km altitude.last_img read more


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first_imgHome » News » Agencies & People » New office for Douglas & Simmons previous nextAgencies & PeopleNew office for Douglas & SimmonsThe Negotiator31st May 20170532 Views Douglas & Simmons is a business primed to take advantage of any smooth opportunities and its takeover of a former paint shop in Wantage was a perfect opportunity to display its prowess.MPL Interiors completely refurbished the premises, with a contemporary front-of-house and a more quirky, individual back office. “The new office lent itself perfectly to the Douglas & Simmons vision,” comments Daina Sakenyte, lead designer. “The shop was already divided into two halves, with separate entrances and an internal dividing wall, while the floor plan and structural elements were almost a mirror image of each other. We used these existing boundaries to create two offices for one business – sales and lettings.”“It was requested that the back offices be connected so that the staff could freely walk between sales and lettings, so we made an arch opening at the rear of the office,” adds Daina. “It’s a passageway very much hidden from the general public, so the sense of two separate offices is still retained.”MPL Interiors office refurbishment office makeover Douglas & Simmons May 31, 2017The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021last_img read more


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first_img Attorney General Hill Launches Summer-Long Consumer Protection CampaignIndiana Attorney General Curtis Hill this week launched his new consumer protection campaign aimed at educating Hoosiers and safeguarding them from fraudulent business practices in the wake of severe weather that leaves homes, vehicles or other property damaged.Originally debuted in April, “Double check before you write a check” is a public outreach initiative aimed at informing Hoosiers and protecting them from individuals posing as roofing, tree-removal and window-replacement companies, among other types of restoration and repair businesses that target residents after severe weather damages property.In this, the first week of May, it is vital that the office educates Hoosiers about the financial risks that present themselves after a natural disaster, Hill said.The threat of severe weather will only increase as the summer months approach. The Consumer Protection Division (CPD) of the Office of the Indiana Attorney General wants to ensure Hoosiers are informed and prepared after severe weather has damaged property. Throughout the next four months, the Office of the Indiana Attorney General will revisit its “Double check before you write a check” strategy, presenting tips and statistics – among other information – provided by the CPD.This week, Hoosiers are encouraged to follow Attorney General Hill on Twitter and Facebook, where valuable information such as data and consumer protection tips will be available. On Tuesday, Press Secretary Corey Elliot will go on Facebook Live and interview members of the office’s CPD to discuss scams that are most common following severe weather. At noon on Tuesday, May 2, Elliot will interview Consumer Protection Division Director Betsy Isenberg. At noon on Thursday, May 4, Elliot will interview Section Chief of Consumer Litigation Justin Hazlett.In the aftermath of storms that leave destruction in their paths, property owners are vulnerable — making perfect targets for scammers pretending to offer help cleaning up wreckage and making necessary repairs. Many people will attempt to reach out and offer a helping hand. With this comes the likelihood that restoration or home repair companies – some legitimate, some not – will also try to contact those affected the most.“When severe weather rips through Indiana, the damage can be significant,” Hill said. “In the worst cases, the devastation can be heartbreaking. Many Hoosiers face the stress of out-of-pocket costs to make repairs to personal property. No Hoosier should face the additional nightmare of becoming the victim of a scam.“This spring and summer, I strongly urge all Hoosiers to double check a company’s name, reputation, history and authenticity before writing a check to a person claiming to represent such a business.”Hill advised Hoosiers to do their due diligence and avoid letting the emotional toll of the situation influence their decisions about repairing or replacing what is damaged or lost. It is often wise to be skeptical of anyone immediately offering their services.Hill offered several tips to Hoosiers: Avoid agreeing to any repair or restoration work on the spot during initial contact with someone offering services – this includes contracts. Avoid signing any legally binding agreements without first gathering information and researching a business being represented. Obtain information about the individual offering his or her services. Research the company the individual claims to represent. Look for signs of credibility such as an official website. Seek reviews and testimonials from former customers.“The best decision is an informed decision,” Hill said. “Double check before you write a check.”Hoosiers are encouraged to contact the Consumer Protection Division of the Office of the Indiana Attorney General if they believe they have been scammed, or suspect someone may be trying to scam them after a severe weather event. You can reach the CPD by visiting IndianaConsumer.com or calling 1-800-382-5516.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more


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first_imgHeidi’s Swiss Patisserie, on Hayling Island, near Portsmouth, epitomises a typical Swiss patisserie in all but location; its Swiss heritage is reinforced by the whiff of pastries and cakes and the chalet-style décor.Heidi’s, launched in 1969 by Swiss countryman Ernst Strassmann, former head patissier at Fortnum & Mason, has grown into an eight-strong chain of traditional Swiss patisseries and coffee shops, bringing the art of fine cake-making to the UK mainstream.Six years ago, the original patisserie format was bolstered by the introduction of a coffee shop and, subsequently, by savouries and sandwiches. The chain’s corporate identity has also received a make-over and the Swiss chalet beams are gradually being superseded by more contemporary features. Strassmann’s daughter Heidi Elliot now has day-to-day control of the business.With a budget of £70,000, Elliot enlisted the help of shop fitter Dollar Rae to overhaul one of its two shops on Hayling Island. She explains the theory behind the changes: “The shop design there hadn’t changed for 10 years. We thought it was time to introduce a more contemporary look as we have already had four other shops refitted over the last 10 years.” She wanted to update the design and make it lighter and brighter, but without alienating traditional customers, she says.Elliot comments: “The good thing about Dollar Rae is that it offers a complete counter service, including a design to fit the area provided and the incorporation of branding. It also supplied the fridges, installed the units behind the counter and the gantry as well as the counter itself.”A modernisation of the original corporate colour scheme – burgundy and gold – was introduced, along with new signage on the shop front and new graphics panels. A bespoke 580cm counter, with ambient, refrigerated and hot sections, and a wall display gantry were also installed. The slightly smaller counter comprises two interlocking parts where savouries and quiches compete for attention alongside cakes and pastries, such as strawberry flans, fresh fruit Danish pastries and Florentines. A selection of celebration cakes are displayed in the shop’s front windows.OUT WITH THE OLDDollar Rae director Neil Atherton says: “Our objective was to upgrade and enhance the image and customer perception of the shop, based on an impactful projection of Heidi’s reputable quality, traditional craft values and distinctive product profile, while also retaining the friendly, personal service ethos of the company. Along with revamping the shop front, this involved a total refurbishment of the bakery shop and coffee shop interiors and layouts to create more space, improve circulation, and produce a fresh, visually appealing look. The project extended to the reworking and redesign of the company’s well-recognised logo. The new corporate identity is also suitable for use on the company’s labels, napkins and packaging.”Muted ceramic tiles have been laid on the main shop floor, while light ash flooring has been used in the coffee shop. An internal staircase, providing access to the office above, was relocated outside the shop, enabling the coffee shop to be expanded from 16 to 28 covers. It was refitted with a mix of banquette seating and wooden high-backed chairs and tables. The side walls of the coffee shop are painted toffee brown and illuminated with decorative halogen lights, giving a warm aura.Elliot decided to cut the space dedicated to bread to make room for a wider variety of savouries and sandwiches. “The takeaway element of the business is a lot more profitable now than it was 10 years ago. Bread represents around 10% of sales at Hayling Island, while savoury products and sandwiches account for 25%. This does vary from shop to shop though,” she says.The job took two weeks – an extra three days on top of the estimate. Elliot comments: “All our refits have over-run by around two to three days. This has nothing to do with Dollar Rae and is usually due to plumbing or building work. It’s quite complicated to pull together a job of this scale.”The overall cost of the refit stretched to £75,000, once the new furniture had been purchased, but the reaction from customers has been good and sales uplifts have followed.POSITIVE FEEDBACKElliot confirms: “Customers have reacted well to the changes; 99% have responded very positively. They like the fact that the shop is now light, bright and smart, but that it still has a traditional feel. Business on Hayling Island is very seasonal, but the coffee shop has been a lot busier this summer and we hope to maintain this throughout the year. The coffee shop represents about 40% of our turnover.”After refitting its shops, the company will focus on expansion. Elliot comments: “The bakery at Hayling Island is capable of supporting a couple more outlets, so at this point we are thinking of opening further afield – possibly within a 30-mile radius, depending on what we can find.” n—-=== Heidi’s at a glance ===Brand: Heidi’s Swiss Patisserie, Hayling Island, HantsEstablished: 1969 by Ernst StraussmanNumber of outlets: 8 – all in the south of EnglandHead office: Hayling IslandAnnual turnover: £2m. Coffee represents 40% of total turnoverCustomer profile: Mainly mothers and retired peopleBest-sellers: Cornish pasties and sausage rollsCost of refit: £75,000Refitters: Dollar RaeChanges: New corporate logo and colour scheme; bespoke 580cm counter with ambient, refrigerated and hot sections, banquet seating and high-backed chairslast_img read more


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first_imgHighways England has changed the way it is working on two motorway upgrades – and has cut the length of time the roadworks will be running.Instead of drivers using both carriageways while the upgrades take place around them, the company has introduced contraflows.Drivers still go through the roadworks at the same speed but the contraflows create larger construction areas at the side of the motorway enabling more work to be safely carried out in one shift, speeding up the project. That also benefits local communities.The approach has been in use on the M6 between Stafford and Stoke for several weeks and is now being introduced on the M62 near Warrington.Highways England Smart Motorway Programme Regional Sponsor, Mike Bull said A major motorway upgrade will require up to 200 full motorway closures to complete construction work. However, by using a contraflow, the number of full closures reduces to an average of 60, benefiting local residents and drivers.Contraflows allow contractors to carry out bigger works, normally carried out overnight, during the day. There is more space at the verge to work and vehicles can pass each other without having to wait until another team has finished.Works could include the construction of gantry bases, emergency refuge areas, surfacing and drainage work and the installation of gantries and barriers.Temporary barriers separate the contraflow traffic on the opposite carriageway.The contraflow on the M6, between junctions 14 (Stafford) and 15 (Stoke), has seen one lane of the northbound traffic moved onto the opposite carriageway.Work began on Sunday (7 April) on a phased introduction of the contraflow on the M62 between junctions 11 (Birchwood) and 12 (Eccles Interchange) with a series of overnight closures. The work, due to be finished by the weekend, will see two lanes running on the eastbound carriageway and the contraflow lane on the westbound carriageway.On the eastbound, lane one will take traffic onto M60 (N), the second lane will take traffic onto M60 (S&E) and M602, and the contraflow lane will be signed for the M602 only. This will be in place until late July.Once works on the eastbound verge have finished, the contraflow will switch to the westbound carriageway and mirror the eastbound contraflow works.Meanwhile a £265 million project to upgrade 19 miles of the M6 in Cheshire was completed last month. Extra lanes and new technology were added to the M6 between Crewe and Knutsford enabling more traffic to travel on the road, tackling congestion and bringing smoother journeys for around 120,000 drivers every day.This is the first of the four smart motorway schemes to be finished that will ultimately increase the M6’s capacity by a third on 60 miles of the motorway between Coventry and Wigan.General enquiriesMembers of the public should contact the Highways England customer contact centre on 0300 123 5000.Media enquiriesJournalists should contact the Highways England press office on 0844 693 1448 and use the menu to speak to the most appropriate press officer. We appreciate people’s patience as we carry out these important motorway upgrades. This is all part of our work to ultimately improve journeys in this area by adding extra capacity and technology to the motorway.last_img read more


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first_imgTomorrow, Yes will be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. In celebration of this historic event, the prog rockers have announced a full U.S. tour, which they are calling “YESTIVAL,” a full festival experience. The summer tour will explore nine of the band’s greatest studio albums, with stops in Baltimore, Brooklyn, Cleveland, Phoenix, Oklahoma City, Las Vegas, and Los Angeles.The band is expected to announce more dates soon, but for now we’re excited about this 17-date run. The lineup will include Steve Howe (guitar), Alan White (drums), Geoff Downes (keyboard), Jon Davison (vocals), and Billy Sherwood (the late Chris Squire’s chosen successor on bass). Founding member Jon Anderson will be there to accept their Rock and Roll Hall of Fame recognition, but will not join the tour.Producer Todd Rundgren will tour as support for YESTIVAL, as will Carl Palmer’s ELP Legacy playing tribute to Emerson, Lake & Palmer.Yes’ YESTIVAL 2017 Tour Dates:08/04 – Greensboro, NC @ White Oak Amphitheatre08/05 – Boone, NC @ Holmes Convocation Center08/07 – Baltimore, MD @ Pier Six Pavilion08/08 – Upper Darby, PA @ Tower Theater08/10 – Mashantucket, CT @ MGM Grand at Foxwoods08/11 – Brooklyn, NY @ Ford Amphitheater08/12 – Holmdel, NJ @ PNC Bank Center08/16 – Greensburg, PA @ The Palace Theatre08/17 – Clarkston, MI @ DTE Energy Music Theatre08/19 – Elgin, IL @ Festival Park08/20 – Cleveland, OH @ Jacobs Pavilion08/22 – Oklahoma City, OK @ The Zoo Amphitheatre08/23 – Sugar Land, TX @ Smart Financial Centre08/25 – Phoenix, AZ @ Celebrity Theatre08/26 – Las Vegas, NV @ The Joint08/29 – Los Angeles, CA @ Microsoft Theater09/03 – Tulalip, WA @ Tulalip Amphitheatrelast_img read more


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first_imgWhen high school junior Anne Marie Wright witnessed the Haiti women’s national soccer team practicing on a South Bend soccer complex without fully functional equipment, she could not rectify the team’s lack of supplies with their status as potential World Cup contenders.Photo courtesy of Anne Marie Wright “Last summer for July through August, I pretty much practiced with them every day and I saw a lot of things that really made me want to help out,” Wright said. “Basically every day at practice there were always issues with cleats or shin guards or somebody not having equipment … Nobody had an extra pair of cleats, which I think is absolutely despicable for a team that’s supposed to be training for the World Cup.”“You would have to wait and practice without cleats or just sit on the sidelines,” she said. “So people would have to go over to the side of the building to get water to drink out of the spigot of a hose. Nobody brought water bottles; nobody had bags.“… They wore the same clothes every day to come to practice. It was community clothing; they all shared it. They didn’t have their own stuff. So basically that really prompted me to think, ‘I have to do something about this, this team is training for the World Cup.’”This summer, Wright, 17, a South Bend native and student at Culver Academies in Culver, Ind., heard about the Notre Dame athletic apparel clearance sale at the Compton Family Ice Arena held June 12 and realized her opportunity to take action.“When I heard that Notre Dame was switching to Under Armour, I thought, ‘That’s a great opportunity, they have to get rid of all this adidas stuff, what are they going to do with it?’” she said. “… So I called and I tried to contact a lot of people at Notre Dame to get the donated equipment and it didn’t work out very well. But there was a big sale that happened this summer, so we went there and got a ton of gear.“We got cleats for every girl on the team, we got t-shirts, spandex, sports bras … We got stuff for every single girl on the team.”Although Wright’s parents purchased the equipment and apparel this summer, Wright said she took ultimate responsibility for funding the donation.  For her 17th birthday, she asked friends and family to forgo typical gifts in favor of cash that she could put towards the team.“I gave up all my birthday gifts and got my parents and aunts and uncles and my friends to, instead of giving me birthday gifts, to give me money to support the cause,” she said. “… We’ve only raised I think $500, so my parents still paid a lot of money for it. So I’m still raising money.”Wright first joined forces with the Haitian national team in the summer of 2013, when she was practicing with her sister’s team on the Indiana Invaders FC field in South Bend. The Hatian team had been holding practice on the field since early 2013, after the team’s new Goshen-based coach, Shek Borkowski, relocated the team to the United States, she said.“The reason that they’re practicing in South Bend is the earthquake in Haiti in 2010,” Wright said. “Their soccer headquarters collapsed and their coach was there and he passed away.”Borkowski initially saw Wright practicing with her 13-year-old sister Mary Kate Wright and approached her to ask if she could play on one of his showcase teams. Anne Marie Wright was already past the age limit, but in the summer months after she first met Borkowski, she began to practice more frequently with the Haitian team and formed close bonds with the professional athletes despite language barriers and age differences, she said.“Especially last year when I practiced with them every day, I got to know a couple of them really closely, but they all speak Creole, so there’s kind of a language barrier you have to conquer, but through soccer anything is helpful,” Wright said. “It was great to see, hey, we have something in common, we’re playing together.”Team manager Sharon Mast said Wright found her niche in the team dynamic.“I was very impressed with how she held herself together and really participated with our girls,” Mast said. “She’s wonderful. I love her to pieces … She’s not a very outspoken person on the field but she’s seemed to develop and come along in that way.”Wright said her family completely supported her determination “to get [the team] in gear to train with so they could have the best possible chance of qualifying for the World Cup.” She said both her brother and sister have spent time practicing with the women as well.“My family helped me out a ton; my sister did a ton of organizing for all this stuff,” she said. “I was actually out of town when the sale happened, so I relied on my dad and my sister to get everything for me. I told them what we needed, and it was really great. … It’s kind of become a family affair.”Wright tried to coordinate with administrators at Notre Dame to encourage the donation of old equipment to the team, but she said she typically faced rejection. She said the end result proved each disappointment was worth her and her family’s effort.“The smiles on their faces were so worth all the work, all the emails, all the no’s that I got,” Wright said. “Everything where I couldn’t get something accomplished and I had to email people and go outside my comfort zone. It was definitely worth it to see them all at practice the one day I gave them all the gear and they saw and they thought, ‘oh my gosh, we get all this.’ They were all so thankful for it.”To donate to Wright’s fund to support the Haitian women’s national soccer team, visit http://www.gofundme.com/bln73s. Tags: Haitian Women’s Soccer Teamlast_img read more


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first_imgThe Connecticut River Joint Commissions elected new officers at their recent annual meeting. The NH Connecticut River Commission has elected Glenn English of Haverhill as its new chair, and its Vermont counterpart has re-elected Gary Moore of Bradford.English, who has served as Haverhill’s Town Manager since 1995, represents municipal interests on the Connecticut River Scenic Byway Council and has been a strong voice for economic development through heritage tourism on both sides of the Connecticut River. A member of the board of North Country Council, he will serve as vice-president of the combined river commissions. He succeeds Cheston Newbold of Cornish.”The Connecticut River is the environmental, economic, recreational, historical, and cultural backbone of this Valley, ” English observes. “It is our collective job to make sure that it continues to be so. It has been a pleasure to work with so many people who have dedicated a large portion of their lives to the preservation and responsible use of this great resource. I will certainly continue to do everything I can to be of some small help in this effort.”Cleve Kapala of Hopkinton, Director of Government Affairs and Relicensing for USGen New England, was elected as NH Commission Vice Chair. Kapala has also been a director of the New England Salmon Association, member of the board of trustees of the New Hampshire chapter of The Nature Conservancy, and former Director of Education & Policy for the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests.George Watkins of Walpole was re-elected as Secretary/ Treasurer of the NH Commission. Watkins is a member of the board of the Connecticut River Watershed Council.Vermont’s Connecticut River Watershed Advisory Commission has re-elected Gary Moore of Bradford as its chair. A Bradford native and his town’s emergency management coordinator, Moore has served on all three of the government commissions focused on New England’s largest river, including the four-state Connecticut River Flood Control Commission and the Connecticut River Atlantic Salmon Commission. Moore has also served as commissioner of Vermont’s Department of Fish & Wildlife, chair of the Vermont Water Resources Board, and on the board of the Vermont State Colleges System. Moore will serve his second term as President of the Connecticut River Joint Commissions.Gayle Ottmann of Quechee has been re-elected Vice-Chair of the VT Commission. Executive Director of the Hartford Area Chamber of Commerce and Hartford Selectwoman, she sits on the Scenic Byway Council Steering Committee.Stephen Walasewicz of Weathersfield, natural resources planner at Saint-Gaudens National Historic Site, has been elected Secretary/Treasurer of the VT Commission.The Connecticut River Joint Commissions are composed of thirty volunteer members, fifteen appointed by the governors of each of the Twin States. They are business people, landowners, conservationists, and citizens who live and work in the valley and are committed to its future.last_img read more


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first_img The decision was made after it was evident that the entire police headquarters was swamped by organized crime, drug trafficking, murder, vehicle theft, extortion, among other crimes. On December 11, 2011, Porfirio Lobo’s government ordered “a public security state of emergency” for 90 days, which has been extended ever since in order to legalize the military support to the police. The president of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and first-in-command at the Armed Forces, General René Osorio, announced that military police units “will be ready to operate in October,” when he showed up at the Congressional session on August 14. This initiative, to be analyzed further in two debates next week, determines “to create the Armed Forces’ Law Enforcement Military Police (PMOP) (…), considering the need to create a specialized military unit to combat crime due to the current crisis in the country.” Honduras, hit by drug trafficking and gangs that operate as collision forces for organized crime, has the highest murder rate in the world, with 85.5 murders per every 100,000 inhabitants every year. In addition, “the Armed Forces are authorized (…) to increase their military personnel up to 5,000 members, in order to strengthen protection of citizens, the environment, territorial waters, as well as national sovereignty.” center_img By Dialogo August 20, 2013 The creation of a militarized police with 5,000 members aimed at confronting the “insecurity crisis” in Honduras passed the first of three mandatory legislative debates on August 15 in Congress. In June, Congress also approved the creation of a specialized police force, the Intelligence Troop and Special Response Group (TIGRE), which is not yet operational. Due to insecurity, the 12,500-member Armed Forces gave support to the Police, which has 9,300 members, despite criticism voiced by human rights organizations, arguing that the military are not prepared to protect citizens. last_img read more


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first_img continue reading » For most organizations, the discussion of the benefits and potential of AI is much more widespread than the actual deployment of these technologies across the organization. In fact, most of the use of advanced analytics and AI continues to be centered in areas of traditional use such as risk, compliance and security. In other areas of the organization, most firms are still only running pilots or tests in the most rudimentary ways.The inability to understand and deploy AI is further evidence of the challenges experienced at most financial institutions around digital transformation. With leadership and culture not buying in to the power of AI, it is difficult to build business cases or integrated solutions that can take advantage of AIs opportunities.The opportunities being missed by not fully embracing the power of AI include massive back-office cost savings, vastly improved customer experiences, enhanced risk and fraud detection, as well as other implementations done independently or with strategic partners. In other words, AI and machine learning can have a significant positive impact across the entire banking organization at a time when the risk of not using AI is greater than ever. 2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more


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