Tag Archives : #Privacy


Last Panacea session explores cloud future  

In a fitting farewell to the Reset on the Panacea of Cloud series, presenters at month’s CenturyLink breakfast event talked about the future. A forum for exploring issues around cloud adoption and management, the Panacea sessions have featured a chapter-by-chapter tour of The Death of Core Competency: A management guide to cloud computing and the […]

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Ijaaz Ullah, VP, information technology and privacy officer, Nightingale

Scaling EHR with CenturyLink cloud

Founded in 2002, Nightingale is one of the largest providers of cloud-based Electronic Health Record (EHR) and practice management solutions to Ontario healthcare organizations, and is expanding its business in several other Canadian provinces and the US. Adopting a workflow-based approach, the company works to automate processes in practice management, medical records management, billing and […]


HBR: With Big Data Comes Big Responsibility

InsightaaS: To be really honest, I was actually planning to highlight a different article from November’s HBR magazine: the IoT treatise “How Smart, Connected Products Are Transforming Competition” by Michael Porter (with James Heppelmann). The problem was…well, it was the article itself, which might be described as a stew in which some good ideas and […]


David Moschella: The Internet Has Been A Huge Privacy Plus, Thus Far 1

InsightaaS: There are a few patterns that can be observed in ATN’s approach to the content we feature: we enjoy contrarian points of view, we like to focus on security/privacy on Fridays if we come across something compelling during the week, and we are big fans of David Moschella and his posts in CSC’s Leading […]


The Net-Savvy Executive: The Limits to Personal Data Use and Abuse

InsightaaS: The Net-Savvy Executive is a blog by Nathan Gilliatt, an analyst who focuses on market intelligence and social media/analytics. In the post featured today, Gilliatt presents a seven-stage framework that can be used to assess the factors that would limit the insights that can be collected via electronic surveillance. He divides the list into […]