Profile of Romi MahajanAuthor and Tech Investor
News & Commentary Posts: 13
Romi Mahajan is a Marketer, Author, and Investor and serves as CMRO of Quantarium. He spent a decade at Microsoft where he focused on building the relationship with the company and the IT Community. Romi has advised over 30 technology companies, written 500 articles on business and IT, and is actively involved in the politics of social justice.
Articles by Romi Mahajan
Data is more like water, not oil -- too much of it can waterlog a business. How can an organization gain control of the volume? Here’s a five-step process that can help.
Here’s a quick glimpse of two of the Fintech sessions at Interop Digital 2020.
Interop will provide IT professionals with a glimpse into how cloud, AI and other tech concepts are reshaping financial technology.
In the argot of today’s technology world, transformation is about “People + Machine.” The machine alone is, well, just a machine.
The reality of AI adoption is out of sync with the hype that AI has generated. However, where artificial intelligence is prepared to prove itself is in vertical market applications.
It's time for the IT group and the business units they support to put aside historical and perceived differences. The two have to think as one.
IT and marketing share key similarities. They should learn from each other and make common cause to raise their organizational profiles.
IT pros attend conferences for community, content, and commerce. But there's a fourth reason that makes live events truly unique.
Interop is an opportunity to celebrate the IT community and make personal connections--even for cynics.
To drive real change, IT must shed its invisibility and engage with the organization’s politics and culture.
Stereotypes abound in business, especially around IT. Here’s how IT pros can correct misperceptions about a culture of insular control freaks.
From overeager marketing to the need for differentiation, vendors often overstate a product’s capabilities. Vendors and buyers alike need to be more honest with each other -- and themselves.
From White Knight to Curmudgeon, IT cultures fall into four categories. Which one describes your organization?