3 Signs It’s Time to Adopt Google Chrome Enterprise

Posted by Steve Holly, Product Manager, Chrome & Devices

Aug 13, 2020

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These days, everyone is talking about remote work. How long will it last? Will organizations keep doing it now that they’ve tried it? And how do you get the best results out of your team and your computing environment? 

In this era of growing remote work, a new worker has emerged: the cloud worker who needs to work securely from any device and any location. They want to use cloud-connected apps and expect speed, collaboration and convenience from their work technology. They want to be remote-ready.

The question is: Is your company genuinely remote-ready for the long haul? That’s an important, timely consideration primarily if you’re still relying on older devices and operating systems that aren’t necessarily designed for secure cloud computing and a “work-from-anywhere” approach.  

Supporting the Cloud Worker

lady in park, workingIn a recent study from Deloitte, “Walking on Clouds: A Workforce Adoption Journey with Google Chrome Enterprise,” the consultancy’s Change Management team, alongside Google Cloud, dove into the world of modern enterprise technology. 

As the report notes, “...thriving in this digital age is not just about implementing the latest technology; it is about putting the essential pillar of your business — your people — at the forefront of business technology decisions.”

Now’s the time to assess whether or not you are empowering your cloud workforce and addressing the needs of workers at every level, from directors to those on the frontline. All need to be connected, efficient and collaborative, no matter what role they play in your organization.

Have you explored what it would take to adopt a cloud-native solution, such as Google Chrome Enterprise, across your organization?

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Steve Holly, Product Manager, Chrome & Devices

Since 2008, Steve has been on the forefront of the transition to cloud-based services. He has helped companies like Whirlpool, Lexmark, Fujifilm America, Celestica, The New York Times, and the Canadian Broadcast Corporation make the transition to Google’s cloud-based services. Steve spent six years in the Navy, where he got his start in computers. During his service, he visited Japan, Thailand, Bali, Austrailia, Hong Kong, and more.

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