Fujitsu’s sustainability internship provides new opportunities for international students

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The Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand Sustainability team is currently hosting two postgraduate interns from the Macquarie Graduate School of Management (MGSM).

Tuta Wamanga and Tinu Oshun recently joined Fujitsu on an intensive work placement as part of their Master of Business Administration course requirements. They are completing six months on exchange at Macquarie University before they’ll return to the University of Edinburgh in the UK to finish their MBA.

Over the last few years, previous MBA students from MGSM have worked across multiple sustainability projects; including examining the enabling factors for ICT Sustainability (which had input into Fujitsu Oceania’s sustainability benchmark model), feasibility of eWaste product takeback and brainstorming ideas to achieve our renewable energy target.

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Pictured above: The chart above reveals how Fujitsu Australia and New Zealand is tracking against targets, activities undertaken to reduce our footprint and what is still on the agenda.

”We always enjoy hosting the MGSM interns and get some business value from their time with us” said Lee Stewart, Head of Sustainability for Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand. “They bring a great blend of business experience and theoretical understanding, which they apply to create something of value to Fujitsu.  As a small team, having interns provides sustainability with not only assistance with some of our projects but also fresh perspectives and insights”.

At the 2017 Fujitsu World Tour we recently launched our Smart eWaste bin which uses IoT technology to assist customers to take the hassle out of ewaste.  For her project, Tinu will be working on a pricing model for our customers, enabling them to predict the costs of having a smart eWaste bin on their premises whilst still providing flexibility for Fujitsu. Drawing on more than a dozen years experience in the retail banking sector, Tinu will examine different approaches such as cost and value sharing, cost ceiling guarantees and provide a business case for adoption, as well as looking at external grants or funding rebates that customers could apply.

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Pictured above: Lee Stewart, Head of Sustainability for Fujitsu Australia and New Zealand explaining the benefits of the Smart eWaste bin at Fujitsu World Tour 2017.

“Working with Fujitsu has further enriched my MBA experience. I have been able to apply my financial background and quantitative methods of research gained in the course of my MBA to make meaningful contributions in developing a pricing model for the smart eWaste Bin. This project has in turn helped me identify sustainable business opportunities in the electronic waste industry,” says Tinu.

Tuta’s project will see the creation of an Indigenous Procurement Strategy for Fujitsu. As part of our commitment to Diversity & Inclusion the sustainability team is keen to explore how Fujitsu can provide Indigenous Australians with more opportunities to participate in the economy. Tuta has more than a decade’s experience in supply chain management in her home country of Kenya, including managing supply forecasting, procurement and management for an $80M business unit for Unilever East Africa. Included in Tuta’s project will be a survey of the competitive landscape for indigenous procurement and the specific opportunities to include indigenous suppliers in Fujitsu’s supply chain. This important project will create value for Fujitsu and the community while also helping Fujitsu to meet customer expectations, particularly in the Federal Government space.

“I feel privileged to be given a chance to work in a completely different industry and environment with the Fujitsu Sustainability team. This gives me the opportunity to not only contribute to a key component of the business by coming up with the indigenous procurement strategy, but also to gain key insights in the role business plays in creating a positive impact to society,” says Tuta.

Both Tuta and Tinu will be presenting the findings from their respective projects to key Fujitsu stakeholders before the end of their placement in August, after which they will return to Edinburgh to complete their MBA program. We wish them the best of luck as they continue their Fujitsu placement and their studies!

Fujitsu World Tour in Australia and New Zealand brings Co-creation to life

Australia and New Zealand are both a long way away from the rest of the world. Melbourne is about 8,000 km from Tokyo and around 16,000 km from Munich. Auckland is about 2,000 km further still. So when we get the opportunity in this region to experience the best thought leadership and technology from Fujitsu around the world we make the most of it.

First stop – Auckland New Zealand

And make the most of it we did. As Fujitsu World Tour 2017 touched down in Auckland on June 20th the results of many months of preparation started to pay off. Over two hundred people gathered at The Langham in Auckland to get a taste of what Fujitsu was all about. Even though the event has been running for many years, this year was the very first time that Fujitsu World Tour has been hosted in New Zealand.

From the time the doors opened early in the morning the Expo floor was a hive of activity, with a buzzing atmosphere and excitement rapidly increasing. ‘Digital Co-creation’ was the main theme of the event and this was clearly the focus of the expo. It was hard to miss the brightly decorated ‘Co-creation Station’, which was located right in the middle of the floor, manned by our Digital Co-creation specialists. The Lego blocks on display provided an excellent talking point for our consultants to describe Fujitsu’s various co-creation initiatives and techniques to foster digital innovation.

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Pictured: Co-creation station

Also on display for the first time were a number of innovative displays including Fujitsu’s ‘Smart Shoes Hub’, the Head-mounted Display, and a fascinating display of Spatiowl modelling traffic flow information. Fujitsu’s Palm Secure was also a big hit in New Zealand, with the expo showing different use cases of this great technology including a ‘Smart Gate’, time and attendance recording, locker opening and a host of other applications. It was not just the conference attendees who were impressed, a news crew from NZ TV3 seized the opportunity to capture a two minute article to be aired on prime time television.

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Pictured: Smart Shoes

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Clip from TV3 News

The activity was not just concentrated on the expo floor. Well-known New Zealand media personality Samantha Hayes provided the opening address and took the role of the Master of Ceremonies throughout the day. The agenda was packed with Fujitsu’s international thought leaders including Ramanan Ramakrishna and Yoshikuni Takashige who shared their insight to an engaged audience in the packed auditorium. After providing his insight into Human Centric Innovation, Takashige-san also provided a 15 minute video interview with Fairfax New Zealand on the subject of Human Centric Innovation.

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Pictured: Samantha Hayes – MC at Fujitsu World Tour Auckland

As well as Fujitsu’s international personalities, we were also proud to host one of our international customers. Steve Walker from DHL presented a riveting account of his company’s digital transformation journey. He talked about many initiatives DHL has put in place including technology to reduce driver fatigue as well as the use of augmented reality to assist with warehouse operations. A panel discussion consisting of Fujitsu local and international representatives and customers also provided different viewpoints on digital transformation.

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Steve Walker from DHL

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Ramanan Ramakrishna

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Takashige-San

Next Stop Melbourne…

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After a busy day in Auckland, it was time to replicate it all again in Melbourne for a much bigger event and a larger audience. Over 500 people packed into the Crown Promenade for an even bigger expo and conference agenda than Auckland. This marked the second time that Fujitsu World Tour was hosted in Melbourne, the last time was two years ago in 2015. The event opened with an address by the Hon. Philip Dalidakis, MP – Minister for Small Business, Innovation and Trade, who spoke about a number of issues including the ethics around the application of artificial intelligence (AI). Media personality and well-known journalist Ellen Fanning kept the audience engaged as Master of Ceremonies.

The expo floor in Melbourne had a real buzz about it as people took time out from the conference agenda to bring themselves up to speed with all that Fujitsu can offer. Once again Palm Secure attracted a lot of attention – aided by the special ‘experiential’ displays that showcased how various technologies could be used in Education, Healthcare and Retail applications.

The digital media display also kept people talking, with an innovative face recognition system that would detect the age, gender and mood of the audience in front of the screen so that relevant content could be displayed. And once again the Fujitsu innovations area captivated the audience with the display of the ‘Smart Shoes Hub’ and the ‘Head-mounted display’. Once again the event attracted interest from a television news station, with a crew from Channel Nine News taking the time to capture the moment.

As with Auckland, Takashige-san delivered the final keynote and left the audience thinking about what the future of technology will look like. After two very busy days it was time for Fujitsu World Tour to leave the Oceania Region as it continues its journey across the world.

Digital Transformation in NZ – What CIOs really need to know

digitaltransformationNZ It’s hard to shock any CIO these days with word of new advances and ‘game-changing’ innovations, but how do you best ride this wave of rapid digitalisation? We hear the term ‘digital transformation’ thrown about so much that it inevitably leads to different interpretations and differing opinions on what it actually means, what actions to take and what technologies to deploy. We as digital leaders and IT leaders need a way to explain it all back to our businesses because adapting to these innovations is our number one priority. This change isn’t going to stop; there will always be new things we need to comprehend and implement.

Digital made simple

The easiest way to understand how digital transformation can be applied to your organisation is to focus on the steps involved, not the technology. A universal theory of digitalisation is what we like to term it – this is how we take a business problem or a challenge and put it through a process to come out with an informed outcome. The process of digital transformation  Data – Gather data points. Information – Visualise data to understand what is happening. Gaps – Identify what gaps there are in the data that need to be addressed. Insight – Why is this happening? What patterns and insights can be gathered? Think – What can we do to change and improve it? Act – Make the change. Learn – Loop back and examine if the solution is working and continually refine it. I talk in more depth about this process in one of my previous blogs here. 

How CIOs can make it work 

At the heart of the digital transformation process lies enterprise applications. These are the essential business IT systems that increase productivity, improve customer satisfaction and, ultimately, deliver cost reductions in a fiercely competitive business environment. The CIO agenda is being driven by these needs and many organisations are outsourcing part, or all, of their enterprise applications portfolio to a specialist business applications services provider. At Fujitsu, we are applying this D.I.G.I.T.A.L process to our work with organisations and achieving outstanding results. By leveraging our global alliance with Microsoft, together, we are building solutions that meet the application project and application outsourcing needs of our customers.

Results that stand out 

We were recently recognised for our implementation expertise at this year’s Microsoft Partner Awards, where we were commended for our clear focus on cloud transformation, particularly around Office 365 and cloud-based mobility device management. The Microsoft stack is enabling dramatic transformation to occur and in today’s world, it’s a must not a maybe to leverage new advances. Our best-in-class capability around Windows 10 migrations is evidenced by the more-than-15,000 seats we deployed in 2016. One of our stand-out implementations was for the New Zealand Qualifications Authority (NZQA) and our work has now helped them embrace digital to begin transforming education assessment. Download our infographic to find out how NZQA’s move to Windows 10 has increased staff mobility and boosted productivity.

 

 

 

 

Or if you’re ready to see what’s right for your business, book an appointment with our Workplace Anywhere Team to run a proof of concept. Book my appointment.

The Fujitsu World Tour countdown is on!

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After months of planning and preparation Fujitsu World Tour is headed down under! We are two weeks out from Fujitsu World Tour Auckland (Tuesday 20th June) and Melbourne (Thursday 22nd June)…the countdown is on!

We are excited to host the biggest event for Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand in Auckland this year – a first for New Zealand! We have had great interest in the event so far, with over 300 people already registered for Auckland and over 600 in Melbourne. And we are expecting more to come as we get closer to the event.

The overarching theme of the tour is Human Centric Innovation: Digital Co-creation, which is central to Fujitsu’s partnership approach with its customers, partners and suppliers. Through a series of expert talks, breakout sessions and technology showcases, the event will demonstrate new ways of using ICT – including the Internet of Things, Hybrid IT and other Digital Technologies – to benefit business and society as a whole.

Leading experts, such as The Hon Philip Dalidakis, Victorian MP for Small Business, Innovation and Trade will present in Melbourne, with keynote speakers Yoshikuni Takashige, Visionary Architect of Fujitsu, Ramanan Ramakrishna Head of Service Innovation & Portfolio Managed Infrastructure Services, and Steve Walker, APAC CIO of DHL presenting at both our Auckland and Melbourne events.

Below are a few of the fantastic innovations that will be on display at the event:

Spatiowl – Derived from the prefix “Spatio,” meaning “space,” combined with “Owl,” an ancient symbol of wisdom, Spatiowl is a powerful service for integrated management of transportation systems using Big Data analytics and Cloud Computing technology. The technology can collate date from sources such as public transportation, vehicles, and pedestrians’ smartphones in urban areas through sensors.

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Interactive Shoe Hub – Fujitsu’s ‘Smart Shoes’ enable anyone to collect, collate and analyse sensor data from the shoes they wear everyday. All sorts of information is collected by sensors embedded in the shoes, including movement of the feet, pressure and curvature.

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Ubiquitousware – this is an IoT Solution which includes the Head Mounted Display (used for HMD remote support) and Worker Safety (a vital sensing demo and Amplify interface will be displayed). Both technologies aim to sense the status of people, things and surrounding environments.

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At Fujitsu World Tour, we are giving participants an interactive experience to help drive digital transformation. The co-creation station will provide an example of how Fujitsu works with customers to help solve current and future business challenges. Come and shape the future of technology and become a #cocreationist. Our experiential zone will also feature innovations and solutions for use within our key verticals.

It’s not too late to register – we welcome you to attend this fantastic event! And if you do, don’t forget to follow us on Twitter here for live updates from the tour and use the hashtag #FujitsuWorldTour to join the conversation and see your post appear on our Live Twitter Wall at the event!

The digital transformation journey – RunMyProcess

Fujitsu’s RunMyProcess is a unique cloud platform that enables fast and secure delivery of connected applications, extending enterprise systems and processes to the people, clouds and devices of the digital world. Essentially it can be used by anyone with a business process!

RunMyProcess results in better business processes, faster operations and cost efficiencies for our clients.

The people behind RunMyProcess are digital problem solvers who utilize technology to achieve three key outcomes for business: Connecting the digital enterprise, solving digital problems and enabling end-to-end digital change.

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Our innovative infographic helps to break down the ‘who, how, what and why’ of all things RunMyProcess.

WHO?

More than 500 businesses in over 40 countries have joined Fujitsu on their RunMyProcess journey including: Fujitsu’s Global Service Desk, Adidas, DHL, Nestle, iHeartStudios & HomeServe USA.

You can view the iHeartStudios and HomeServe USA case studies on YouTube.

HOW?

Build. Deploy. Run. And then we’re done.

Build – Rapidly deliver device independent, connected applications that automate end-to-end digital processes.

Deploy – Instantly and cost-effectively deploy systems from one user up to global audiences without change.

Run – Experience secure, reliable and scalable operations that ensure systems are globally available 24/7.

RunMyProcess can solve a wide range of business problems. Some of these are outlined below with their respected case studies:

Cloud Cost Management – Fujitsu Enabling Software Technology (subsidiary of Fujitsu IT group)

SAP Integration – Fater (leading personal care company in the Italian market)

Enterprise Mobility – RATP Group (French state-owned public transport operator)

API Management – Fujitsu global service desk

Salesforce IntegrationiHeart Studios (London based digital content studio)

 IBM Notes application replacement. – Welch Allyn (medical equipment manufacturer)

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WHAT?

RMP is a cloud platform enabling end to end digital transformation through:

  • Unifying the digital experience
  • Connecting the digital supply chain
  • Delivering at digital speed and scale
  • Empowering digital innovation

RMP’s one-click deployment can result in iterative business change, enabling digital transformation to be achieved at rapid scale.

WHY?

To create a new digital working style, empowering people to work anywhere, anytime!

We are hearing the buzz words ‘digital transformation’ loud and clear, and know it is much more than technology. To find out more about how Fujitsu has helped a range of businesses to evolve quickly and successfully into a digital enterprise, download our White Paper and other collateral.

In December 2016, Fujitsu teams participated in a Hackathon activity where they developed innovative business ideas utilizing RunMyProcess technology. Some of these ideas are on their way to becoming commercial success! Read more about the Hackathon and the way in which RunMyProcess was used, here.

Hear from the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni – Katrina Ramsey

Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand is a big supporter of Graduate Employment, with our Graduate Program receiving support from our CEO executive team. Initiated in 2010, Fujitsu is proud to be developing the next generation of Australia and New Zealand’s talented young professionals through our comprehensive and practical program.

In this Four-Part Blog series, hear from Katrina Ramsey, a member of the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni.

Why Fujitsu?

I chose Fujitsu because it is a well-known company with a strong global presence. At 21, having arrived from England, I didn’t know exactly what I wanted to do, but knew that due to its size Fujitsu had a variety of roles and I was confident that one of them would be the right fit for me. I have been lucky enough to have had excellent managers throughout my entire career at Fujitsu.

Was the program rewarding in terms of developing your career?

I started as a Sales Grad in the Platforms Group. I was buddied up with a very successful sales team and was immediately visiting customers and interacting with the wider Fujitsu group involved in the end to end sales cycle. I was then offered a secondment to work in the Service Delivery team for one of our larger customers. A few weeks in and I knew that I had found my perfect role. I loved getting to know the customer and their business and working out how Fujitsu could add value. I am currently Fujitsu’s Service Delivery Director for Australia Post and I love working with really great and varied teams on the Fujitsu side as well as the customer side. No day is ever the same!

Describe a Fujitsu graduate in 3 words.

Curious, Self-motivated, Authentic

What skills do you believe a Graduate needs to be successful in the program?

A successful grad will be someone who builds a good network early on. Self-motivation is key. As a Grad you need to take responsibility for your own development and learning. People will be much more receptive to helping you out if you take the initiative first. A graduate also needs to be able to collaborate well. Don’t be a lone wolf!

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Pictured: Katrina Ramsey has been working at Fujitsu since the end of 2009 and has grown from a Sales Graduate into a Service Delivery Manager responsible for a team of 40+ engineers and Junior Service Delivery Managers.

Hear from the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni – Hara Duckstein

Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand is a big supporter of Graduate Employment, with our Graduate Program receiving support from our CEO and executive team. Initiated in 2010, Fujitsu is proud to be developing the next generation of Australia and New Zealand’s talented young professionals through our comprehensive and practical program.

In this Four-Part Blog series, hear from Hara Duckstein, a member of the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni:

Was the Fujitsu graduate program rewarding in terms of developing your career?

In January 2013, I joined Fujitsu as part of the Service Delivery Graduate Program. I was exposed to key operational areas of the Managed Services business, both in Australia and abroad. I was placed into various business areas including the End User Services Group, Sales & Service Delivery and Project management which rounded my skills set and experience. Early on in the program, I was deployed onto a customer project and loved the direct engagement with our customers.

More recently I have worked as a Service Delivery Manager for one of our largest customer accounts. Day to Day, I led and engaged with a team of 70+ agents, engineers and managers in a matrix account across Australia, the Philippines and India.

What did you love most about the program?

The Mentoring and Buddy Programs were the best parts of the Graduate Program. I got to develop an extensive support network from Senior Leaders to previous Grad Alumni. Many of these individuals still provide guidance and support to me today. Engagement and exposure across our customer portfolio was also fantastic – as a Graduate I was quickly deployed into a customer facing role, which was an exciting opportunity to develop my Service Management skills.

What was the coolest experience you had within the Graduate Program?

The opportunity to network with the Senior Leadership Team at a dinner hosted by our CEO was a fantastic experience to build my internal network.

What was the biggest challenge you faced in the program?

Probably the biggest challenge was having limited IT technical knowledge. I studied a Bachelor of Business and had a background in Banking and Financial Services so I was nervous that I didn’t have a deep enough understanding about traditional IT systems and practices. IT acronyms are also another language which I’m still learning today!

Words of advice to potential graduates looking to apply…

Throw your hat in the ring! A lot of my success at Fujitsu has come down to having an open mind and putting my hand up for opportunities which were sometimes challenging and unfamiliar. It’s also incredibly important to bring a curious attitude and demonstrate enthusiasm for learning as a Graduate!

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Pictured above: Hara Duckstein has been with Fujitsu since 2013 and has since gained experience working across Service Delivery and Human Resources.

Hear from the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni – James Mattingley

Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand is a big supporter of Graduate Employment, with our Graduate Program receiving support from our CEO and executive team. Initiated in 2010, Fujitsu is proud to be developing the next generation of Australia and New Zealand’s talented young professionals through our comprehensive and practical program.

In this Four-Part Blog series, hear from James Mattingley, a member of the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni.

Was the program rewarding in terms of developing your career?

I started in the Graduate Program back in 2010. I was assigned to work in Managed Services working for John Koutsodontis (VP, Managed Infrastructure Services) Looking back on the program, it was a platform that enabled me to become a successful sales person within a great organisation. I have been fortunate to achieve Summit numerous times, (Fujitsu’s recognition of achieving or exceeding 100% of sales targets), I was responsible for managing the Victorian retail portfolio in Platforms and I’ve been lucky enough to be involved in the Future Leaders Program.

What were some of your day to day tasks within the grad program?

In the first 6 months, I spent most of my time learning about Fujitsu and the IT industry. I focused on aligning myself to a mentor that could assist with my learnings. I also started cold calling and working on a small lead generation campaign to better prepare me for dealing with objections and tricky customers. I also assisted in preparing and responding to tenders with senior sales people. This provided me with a hands on experience in understanding our value propositions. In the last 3 months of the program I was also assigned a small sales target which was great responsibility.

What was the coolest experience you had within the Graduate Program?

Our graduate group had four training sessions in Sydney. Whilst challenging, they also prepared me for life after the program. Working in ISS which is now the Platforms team was an exciting experience as it is such a fast past area of the organisation. Taking the lead on some smaller opportunities and receiving my first purchase order was also a memorable experience.

What was the biggest challenge you faced in the program?

Fujitsu was my first full time job after completing my degree, so adjusting to corporate life presented its challenges. The IT industry is full of acronyms and it was quite daunting sitting in meetings with Account Directors and customers struggling to understand what was being discussed. I ended up with a list of acronyms over the year that I had written down and understood which prepared me for my first year selling. You have to be proactive as a graduate!

Describe a Sales graduate in 3 words.

Future of Fujitsu.

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Pictured: Sales Specialist James Mattingley started with Fujitsu in 2010 and has since worked across multiple business departments.

 

Hear from the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni – Harry Shields

Fujitsu Australia & New Zealand is a big supporter of Graduate Employment, with our Graduate Program receiving support from our CEO and executive team. Initiated in 2010, Fujitsu is proud to be developing the next generation of Australia and New Zealand’s talented young professionals through our comprehensive and practical program.

In this Four-Part Blog series, hear from Harry Shields, a member of the Fujitsu Graduate Alumni.

Do you think the program has been rewarding in terms of developing your career?

I recently finished the Graduate Program and I can safely say it gave me invaluable exposure to multiple parts of the business that I would not have experienced otherwise. Access to executive staff, freedom to rotate through the sales department and other areas of the business has given me a strong foundation for my career. I have recently joined the Project Management team for the Federal Government. This change in career path was inspired by a 2 month rotation in Project Management during the graduate program – a direct example of what the graduate program offers and where it can take you!

What was the coolest experience you had within the Graduate Program?

The coolest experience I had with the grad program was going to a corporate sporting event with a senior salesman to host customers at our Fujitsu corporate suite at Olympic Park. It was a great experience to see how Sales relationships are built and maintained. It also sunk in that customers are just normal people like myself, so they were less intimidating to talk to later on.

What was the biggest challenge you faced in the program?

The biggest challenge was getting my head around the technology and all the acronyms! My degree at University was Marine Biology and Environmental Sciences, so being in meetings in the early stages and having limited knowledge of what everyone was talking about was tough. However, there was always someone willing to take the time to explain even the smallest detail to me.

What would you say to a potential Graduate looking to apply?

This is a truly phenomenal opportunity to start your career in the IT industry, what are you waiting for?

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Pictured: Harry Shields started as a Sales Graduate, recently finishing the program and moving into a Project Management role.

Fujitsu World Tour: Introducing our keynote speakers!

Ahead of our Fujitsu World Tour held in Auckland (20th June) and Melbourne (22nd June), we are eagerly awaiting the great insight to be provided by three key international speakers. The thought leaders presenting in Auckland and Melbourne are Ramanan Ramakrishna, Head of MIS Service Innovation and Portfolio, MIS Fujitsu, Yoshikuni Takashige, Vice President Marketing Strategy and Steve Walker, Asia Pacific CIO of DHL.

Ramanan Ramakrishna leads the ideation, establishment and go-to-market activities for Hybrid IT solutions and capabilities for Managed Infrastructure Services across Europe, Middle East, India and Africa (EMEIA). He focuses on driving digital transformation for Fujitsu customers, from design right through to delivery and he leads a strong team focused on designing highly innovative, industry-leading solutions which truly differentiates Fujitsu’s MIS business from our competitors. Ramanan works closely with customers, partners and analysts to shape the offerings, ensuring the company’s go-to-market propositions address emerging business needs and innovation trends. Ramanan joined Fujitsu in early 2016, bringing 25 years of experience within the ICT industry. With a background in infrastructure and digital consulting, delivery, operations and sales, Ramanan brings a practitioner approach to offering lifecycle management coupled with strategic thinking to tackle existing and emerging customer challenges. We are excited to welcome Ramanan to Auckland and Melbourne, and gain insights into delivering digital transformation.

 

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Pictured: Ramanan Ramakrishna

Yoshikuni Takashige leads the marketing strategy and portfolio management for Fujitsu’s entire products, solutions and services. He is responsible for the creation of the Fujitsu Technology and Service Vision (which sets out the Fujitsu vision and its thinking on how organisations can innovate by leveraging technologies) and actively drives development of Fujitsu’s digital business, globalisation and open innovation. Joining Fujitsu in 1984, Takashige-San has been involved in the development of numerous marketing telecommunications systems globally, including the development of new businesses in Asia’s emerging markets. For over ten years, Takashige-San has been working towards developing Fujitsu’s strategic partnerships with global enterprises such as Alcatel and Cisco. At our World Tour events, Takashige-San will be leading a thought-leading discussion on Human Centric innovation. “An approach to co-creating value for people by empowering people with digital technologies”Takashige-San described Human Centric Innovation at Fujitsu Forum 2016.

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Pictured: Takashige-San

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