About Us

Big Data.

Does that term make you a wee bit nervous? So simple, and yet rife with such serious implication.

As data volumes skyrocket, many organizations find themselves at a critical juncture. Oftentimes legacy business intelligence strategies don't measure up to the data-intensive demands of today's always-connected, socially oriented landscape. What's needed is the ability to dig into data quickly and efficiently, across myriad stockpiles, in order to make business decisions with the utmost in confidence.

The bigness of the data stores certainly is a complicating factor. Sifting through mountains of data with a goal of picking out critical trends, predicting behavior, or modifying performance takes some serious analytics.

And that's what we're all about here at AllAnalytics.com, an interactive community created for the advancement of the analytics discipline. AllAnalytics.com is the place to turn for great technology insight, best-practices advice, and big-picture thought leadership on the business of data intelligence.

Here a rich and varied group of participants, including corporate executives, IT professionals, and other line-of-business managers, will share their experiences and know-how on business intelligence, advanced analytics, and data management. They'll provide guidance based on concrete experience and deep research through topical blogs as well as message boards, interactive chats, and, in a special series called Point/Counterpoint, text debates.

You can conquer the challenges of big data. And AllAnalytics will give you the tools to do so.

We welcome your thoughts, input, and participation in the Web's only B2B community devoted to the business of analytics.

Contacts


Beth Schultz
Editor in Chief

Beth Schultz has more than two decades of experience as an IT writer and editor. Most recently, she brought her expertise to bear writing thought-provoking editorial and marketing materials on a variety of technology topics for leading IT publications and industry players. Previously, she oversaw multimedia content development, writing and editing for special feature packages at Network World. In particular, she focused on advanced IT technology and its impact on business users and in so doing became a thought leader on the revolutionary changes remaking the corporate datacenter and enterprise IT architecture.

Beth has a keen ability to identify business and technology trends, developing expertise through in-depth analysis and early-adopter case studies. Over the years, she has earned more than a dozen national and regional editorial excellence awards for special issues from American Business Media, American Society of Business Press Editors, Folio.net, and others.

schultz@deusm.com


Scott Ferguson
Editorial Director

Scott Ferguson is the Editorial Director of UBM DeusM, which builds communities around information technology and other topics. Before joining UBM, Scott worked at the Editor in Chief of eWeek, where he oversaw the day-to-day operation of eWeek.com, as well as eWeek Magazine, until the print publication stopped in 2012 and eWeek converted into an all-digital publication with tablet and smartphone editions. He worked for more than six years at eWeek, starting as a staff writer covering microprocessors, PCs, servers, virtualization, and the channel. Scott also worked in a number of editorial positions, including as managing editor, while helping to shape the publicationšs core coverage of enterprise applications, mobility, and cloud computing. Before starting at eWeek in 2006, he worked for the Asbury Park Press of Neptune, N.J., where he covered law enforcement, the courts, and municipal government for four years. He also worked at the Herald News of Woodland Park, N.J., where he covered a number of different beats. Scott has degrees in journalism and history from William Paterson University.

scott.ferguson@ubm.com

AllAnalytics Bloggers

Latest Blogs
A SAS map helps you to identify and learn more about Mount St. Helens, which erupted 35 years ago.
Join All Analytics Radio Wednesday at 2 pm (EDT) when security expert Ray Boisvert discusses the opportunities that organizations have to tighten up their cybersecurity defenses by implementing analytics-based security technologies and techniques.
Something's too often missing from job requirements for data scientists: relational theory.
Stop blaming machines -- those analytics-driven engines -- for job losses. Computers and other machines are changing, not eliminating jobs.
Everybody loves to talk about a future filled with driverless cars, robots to tend to our every need, and artificial intelligence that can solve our problems. But does it all really matter for CIOs?
Radio Show
Radio Shows
UPCOMING
James M. Connolly
Analytics: Your Defense Against Cyber Threats


5/27/2015   REGISTER   0
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Big Data & Big Pharma: How Analytics Might Save Your Life


5/19/2015  LISTEN   37
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Live Interviews From SAS Global Forum


4/28/2015  LISTEN   11
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
How to Hire Great Analytics Talent


4/23/2015  LISTEN   51
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Sports Analytics Mean Fun and Business


3/24/2015  LISTEN   4
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Secure Your Big Data in the Cloud


2/26/2015  LISTEN   114
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Make It Big As a Data Scientist in 2015


2/11/2015  LISTEN   106
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Big Data, Decisions & the Simulated Experience


2/3/2015  LISTEN   87
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
A Chat About Big Data, Machine Learning & Value


1/15/2015  LISTEN   125
ARCHIVE
Curtis Franklin Jr.
An Infrastructure for Analytics


12/18/2014  LISTEN   63
ARCHIVE
James M. Connolly
Prepare for the Internet of Things Data Blitz


12/16/2014  LISTEN   51
Information Resources
Quick Poll
Quick Poll
Infographic
Infographic
It Pays to Keep Insurance Fraud in Check
While 97% of insurers say that insurance fraud has increased or remained the same in the past two years, most of those companies report benefits from anti-fraud technology in limiting the impact of fraud, including higher quality referrals, the ability to uncover organized fraud, and improve efficiency for investigators.
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