The pace of change in the digital world is enough to make anyone’s head spin. The rush for businesses and governments to add what’s new and what’s next to the ever-expanding technological surface area of their organizations has put significant pressure on the skills required to do that work.
Today, all this activity takes place in a world where IT is still mostly run by IT experts, who work in IT departments, managed by IT leaders, who buy IT offerings with checks written by CIOs. With limited resources, that can mean serious bottlenecks and productivity losses. But, what if there were a way to get more people on the problem? This is, after all, what much of the STEM movement is about.