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    Wondering what's hot in the job market as we enter a new decade? The team at Jeff Christian Partners, a talent equity search firm and a first to offer the annual top 10 Hot High Tech Jobs list over 25 years ago, identifies which leading edge jobs will have an impact this year.  Beyond the typical method of tracking the demand of job postings, the list incorporates authentic requirements of scarcity and demand. The Web Master and venture-backed CEO were two of the first hot high tech jobs to appear in the study when it was published over 20 years ago in USA Today. “Because of the intense demand for women board members, CEOs, and promotable balanced leadership, as well as the scarcity of non-white male leadership, the number one Hot High Tech Job for 2020 is The Balanced Leader,” said Jeff Christian, Executive Chairman and author of "The Headhunters Edge." “This year we have stayed true to the original requirements by querying CEOs, startup founders, venture capital and private equity firms, board members, and the top leadership of the emerging technologies including AI, cyber, robotics, digital transformation, space, digital health, and national security,” said Christian. Here are the leading edge tech jobs at the top of this year’s list. 1. The Balanced Leader 2020 is becoming the Year of Balance Leadership given the overall trend towards diversity alongside California’s SB 826 law that requires companies to have one woman board member by the end of 2019 and most two or three by the end of 2021. 2. National Security Data Scientist For the past few years, many hot job lists have claimed the data scientist as the hottest job of the year. That may be true if one were only measuring job postings. Add scarcity to the mix, and the data scientist with a security clearance trumps all individual contributor tech jobs. ”Because of the extraordinary funding to regain our technological superiority, space companies like Blue Origin, Space X, Aerospace Defense, and cyber/AI national security companies are all competing for this scarce talent,” according to Christian. 3. CEO Digital Health As AI and analytics permeate most aspects of society, business, and advancing technologies, the CEO of digital health startups and fast-growth companies will be the most in-demand for 2020. 4. Backable CEO With venture capital and private equity beginning the year with over $3 billion in dry powder to invest (NVCA, Bain & Company), and an embracement of talent-centric investing, CEOs that can deliver predictive, high-performance business outcomes can name their price. 5. Chief Data Officer According to Jeff Christian Partners, the hottest and highest paying job in data science is the chief data officer. CDOs not only have to be experts in data science, but they must also understand how data drives their specific industry sector and company and know how to attract and retain the rarest talent in the world. 6. Chief Information/Security Officer The chief information/security officer is one of the most sought after, highest-paying CXOs, demanding compensation packages between $2m - $3m. CIOs have had the overwhelming task of collecting multiple silos of data, acquiring the requisite hardware, software, networking, and the added task of cyber threat and data protection. 7. Chief Technology Officer When Jeff Christian Partners first started doing CTO searches for tech companies like Adobe and HP, the CTO was responsible for overall tech strategy and R&D for new products and solutions. IT demands as well as advancing core technology continue to exist for every large company in every industry today. 8. Advisory/Governing Board Members Ten years after the birth of Silicon Valley, the advisory board member was rare, and the role did not attract top leadership. Entering 2020, with PE Firms deploying operating partners as advisory board members and $1B unicorn startups looking for any way to add great talent, the advisory board member and governing board member are at a premium. 9. Executive Chairman Leadership, leadership, leadership or talent, talent, talent – the three most important things for successful companies. Startups, fast-growth emerging tech companies, PE-backed to large global corporations with the strongest boards, all know the only differentiator is talent and great leadership. As a result, the ability to have two top CEO leaders is better than one, particularly when just acquiring and integrating acquisitions is a full-time job as well as organic growth. 10. PE Operating Partners The operating partner used to be considered house cats at VC/PE firms waiting for a deal to be the CEO. The demand is so great for CEO talent that VC and PE firms are trying to find the very best CEOs any way they can even paying them huge compensation packages before there is a company for them to run. According to Jeff Christian Partners, the hottest PE-backed consolidation plays attract the greatest number of extraordinary CEOs because they can monetize within three to seven years. Article published by icrunchdata Image credit by Getty Images, DigitalVision, Klaus Vedfelt Want more? For Job Seekers | For Employers | For Influencers
    Unified data analytics platform Databricks has announced keynote speakers alongside expanded technical content and training at Spark + AI Summit which is taking place June 22 - 25 in San Francisco. The keynote lineup spans data and machine learning innovators to data visionaries, including Nate Silver of FiveThirtyEight.com, Jennifer Chayes of UC Berkeley, and Adam Paszke of PyTorch. To support continuous innovation and expansion of the conference content, Spark + AI Summit welcomes Ben Lorica as the Program Chair. Who attends? Spark + AI Summit is the largest data and machine learning conference bringing together professionals and leaders from around the world, including: Apache Spark Developers Data and ML Engineers Data Scientists Infrastructure / Site Reliability Engineers Researchers Data Practitioners Key Decision Makers Business Executives “Over four days we’ll gather the greatest minds in our industry to shape the future of big data, analytics, and AI and share knowledge through training, over 180 talks and networking events,” said Ali Ghodsi, cofounder and CEO at Databricks. More than 7,000 attendees at Spark + AI Summit will attend four days of training sessions, presentations, and networking events. This year’s Summit has tripled the number of technical training sessions covering key technologies and topics, including Apache Spark, Delta Lake, MLflow, TensorFlow, deep learning, applying software engineering principles to data engineering and machine learning. The Summit kicks off with pre-conference training workshops, including both instruction and hands-on classes, which has now expanded to two days of full-day and half-day courses. The growing list of keynotes include: Nate Silver , Founder of FiveThirtyFive.com and Author of "The Signal and the Noise" Kim Hazelwood , senior engineering manager leading the AI Infrastructure Foundation and AI Infrastructure Research efforts at Facebook Adam Paszke , Author and Maintainer of PyTorch Jennifer Chayes , Associate Provost of Data Science and Information, and Dean of the School of Information at UC Berkeley Francois Chollet , Author of Keras, Software Engineer at Google Hany Farid , Professor, UC Berkeley and Author of "Photo Forensics” Databricks executives and original creators of popular open source projects including Apache Spark, Delta Lake, MLflow, and Koalas will also hit the keynote stage: Reynold Xin , Chief Architect and co-founder at Databricks Matei Zaharia , Chief Technologist and co-founder at Databricks Ali Ghodsi , CEO and co-founder at Databricks Ben Lorica joins as Conference Chair Ben Lorica is the former Chief Data Scientist at O’Reilly Media, and the former Program Chair of: the Strata Data Conference, the O’Reilly Artificial Intelligence Conference, and TensorFlow World. The Summit will leverage Lorica’s industry expertise to continuously innovate and expand the Summit training, sessions and keynotes. Find out more information about Spark + AI Summit 2020 and register to attend. Article published by icrunchdata Image credit by Databricks Want more? For Job Seekers | For Employers | For Influencers
    "When digital transformation is done right, it's like a caterpillar turning into a butterfly, but when done wrong, all you have is a really fast caterpillar." — George Westerman, MIT Center for Digital Business Businesses globally face a "digital ceiling" when it comes to digital transformation, according to new research from Infosys Knowledge Institute (IKI), the thought leadership and research arm of Infosys. Businesses must change their mindsets to achieve sophisticated levels of digital maturity. Infosys Digital Radar 2020 assessed the digital transformation efforts of companies on a Digital Maturity Index and found year-over-year progress in basic areas, such as digital initiatives to improve a company's efficiency. However, most companies come up against a digital ceiling when trying to achieve the most advanced levels of maturity. The report, which surveyed over 1,000 executives globally, ranked the most digitally advanced companies as "Visionaries", followed by "Explorers", and then "Watchers." Companies know how to achieve moderate transformation success, with an 18 percent increase in companies progressing this year from the lowest tier of Watchers to the middle Explorer tier. However, Explorers struggled to move into the top Visionary cluster, with the top tier remaining the same, indicating a digital ceiling to transformation efforts. The Visionary cluster remains unchanged despite companies reporting fewer barriers to digital transformation than last year. Human, rather than technological, barriers are now the most persistent, with the two of the top hurdles being the lack of talent or skills (34 percent) and a risk-averse corporate culture (35 percent). How to break through the digital ceiling? Top performers break through the digital ceiling because they think differently. Firstly, successful companies focus strongly on people, using digital transformation to make improvements centered on customers and employees. Most companies (68 percent) across the spectrum stated operational efficiency and increased productivity as a main transformation objective. But successful companies in the Visionary cluster are particularly motivated to make improvements for their employees. Nearly half of Visionaries describe "empowering employees" as a major business objective for transformation, compared with less than one third of Explorers and less than one fifth of Watchers. Likewise, Visionaries have an increased focus on customer-centered initiatives, being significantly more likely than other clusters to undertake transformation to improve customer experiences and engagement and in order to respond more quickly to customer needs. Secondly, successful companies have a different mindset when it comes to transformation processes. Traditional linear transformations result in long transformation timelines, meaning a company's improvements are out of date by the time the process is complete. Instead, top performers demonstrate a cyclical mindset, implementing recurring rapid feedback loops to accelerate transformation and keep updates relevant. The Visionary cluster is far ahead of others in digital initiatives tied to quick cycles: 75 percent operate at scale in Agile and DevOps, compared with an overall average of 34 percent for the entire survey group. Businesses overestimate tech barriers and underestimate the importance of a company's mindset The importance of culture and a cyclical transformation mindset to breaking through the digital ceiling were underestimated by businesses last year. Companies were asked to predict the biggest barriers to their transformation progress for the following year. This year's report compares these predictions to the actual challenges businesses faced in 2019. Businesses reported dramatic declines in the impact that technological barriers have on their transformation progress, including: Inability to experiment quickly (down 49 percent); Insufficient budget (down 40 percent); Cybersecurity challenges (down 40 percent). However, businesses made much less progress against cultural barriers, including lack of change management capabilities (down 7 percent) and lack of talent (down 6 percent). Progress across industries and geographies The technology and telecom industries continue to rank highest on the Digital Maturity Index this year. Consumer packaged goods, logistics, and healthcare achieved strong year-on-year improvements. The report's anecdotes from executive interviews suggest that the adoption of telematics, the Internet of Things, and smart medical devices contributed to these increases. Likewise, the automotive industry placed fourth by digital maturity and featured the second highest percentage of Visionaries (30 percent of those surveyed). The insurance industry lags significantly behind other sectors, featuring the highest percentage of Watchers (17 percent). The digital ceiling was most dramatic in China, where 23 percent of companies moved from Watcher to Explorer (which rose from 64 percent to 87 percent), but the percentage in the Visionary category (8 percent) remained the same. Read the full report . Article published by icrunchdata Image credit by Getty Images, DigitalVision, Yuji Sakai Want more? For Job Seekers | For Employers | For Influencers
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