Andrew Birmingham

Andrew Birmingham

Andrew Birmingham is the editor-in-chief and publisher of Which-50. He is the former associate publisher of The Australian Financial Review and remains a contributing editor, and during his career he has reported on the Australian media, technology, finance, life science and related sectors over a period spanning 20 years. His work has been published by The AFR, The Australian, The Sydney Morning Herald, The Age, MIS, Computerworld, CIO, ARN, Network World, CRN Australia, and My Business.

Australia’s Flinders University is using the Boomi Platform to power a cloud-first strategy that will modernise IT and deliver seamless digital experiences to students and staff Flinders wanted to provide a superior digital experience to students and staff with a modern, cloud-first IT environment. To achieve this it needed flexible

The utility of an integration platform as a service (iPaaS) is now widely accepted however the challenges that bring organisation to the realisation that they need to go down this path remain varied. That’s the view of David Irecki, director, solution consulting, APJ for Boomi, a Dell Technologies business. We

Organisations today get data from a vast array of sources and in a variety of formats. Yet, only a fraction of data is known and used successfully.  For its part, Boomi, a Dell company, plays a vital role in helping organisations effectively use their known data, providing fundamental value to

data process information digital transformation

The last 10 years have proved to be a decade of disruption and transformation for many businesses and government enterprises, but what does the experience of the last decade suggest about the priorities for technology leaders over the next few years? That’s a topic we recently took up with David

On time and under budget, with extra features squeezed in. That’s the result the University of Technology Sydney (UTS) experienced when adopting a new cloud strategy to alleviate constraints. Speed matters to the IT managers of colleges and universities. These educators are in just as much a hurry as their

Something a little different for our final cover story of the decade. We asked Which-50’s lead writers to tell ‘the story behind the story’ that most resonated with them this year.  The four they chose are snapshots of the massive transformations which are underway in businesses and society—and they represent

Technology is evolving much faster than enterprises are able to adapt. This is true not just in banking, but across industry. These days banks want a technology partner that can not only do the integration but also recognise that integration is about more than the data exchange — it also

By turbocharging their agile development processes, and putting in place a modern, cloud-native, low-code development platform, financial services institutions can realise benefits quickly, and accelerate innovation by reducing integration times by as much as 90 per cent. The best way to demonstrate this is to describe the experience of one

By the end of 2009, the GFC was already retreating into the rearview mirror, ushering in a new decade which would see ecommerce and mobile technologies take hold, and money pouring in venture-backed start-ups like Facebook, Uber, and AirBnB. That created a new generation of cashed-up disruptors looking for incumbents

One of the most compelling themes of the digital sector over the last 10 years is the rise of the API economy. While the global giants are all well known, the path they traveled created a new way of thinking about business and stands along-side smart mobility as the most