Which Indian IT company is the best? Can you guess!

July 5, 2005

Think scale. That's the caption on Infosys' annual report. Tata Consultancy Services and Wipro would agree. All three have been growing relentlessly, cashing in on the outsourcing wave. TCS, which has been around for two decades, leads in revenues.

However, it will take a combination of a robust business model, savvy marketing skills and the ability to read the market to scale new heights. Which one has what it will take to succeed from here on?
So here is the Performance bar. Will help you to find the Answer.


Which Indian IT company is the best? Can you guess!

July 5, 2005

Think scale. That’s the caption on Infosys’ annual report. Tata Consultancy Services and Wipro would agree. All three have been growing relentlessly, cashing in on the outsourcing wave. TCS, which has been around for two decades, leads in revenues.

However, it will take a combination of a robust business model, savvy marketing skills and the ability to read the market to scale new heights. Which one has what it will take to succeed from here on?
So here is the Performance bar. Will help you to find the Answer.


Internet may not remain free, fear US technophiles

July 5, 2005

A pair of Supreme Court rulings this week is stoking fears that the internet is becoming an ever-more centralised platform for entrenched corporate interests, the antithesis of the digital commons envisioned by technophiles and civil libertarians.

But others predict that innovation will actually be encouraged by the rulings, since they create a framework of sorts for how to build businesses in the digital age.

The American Civil Liberties Union argues that the rulings portend a worst-case scenario in which oligopolistic broadband giants control websites, e-mail and internet telephone services. That could turn the internet into the opposite of what it is today: an inexpensive forum for public expression easily accessible to independent voices, from bloggers to unaffiliated political candidates.


Internet may not remain free, fear US technophiles

July 5, 2005

A pair of Supreme Court rulings this week is stoking fears that the internet is becoming an ever-more centralised platform for entrenched corporate interests, the antithesis of the digital commons envisioned by technophiles and civil libertarians.

But others predict that innovation will actually be encouraged by the rulings, since they create a framework of sorts for how to build businesses in the digital age.

The American Civil Liberties Union argues that the rulings portend a worst-case scenario in which oligopolistic broadband giants control websites, e-mail and internet telephone services. That could turn the internet into the opposite of what it is today: an inexpensive forum for public expression easily accessible to independent voices, from bloggers to unaffiliated political candidates.