RWS Moravia believes that our global organization can play a big role in supporting the world community, and one way we do that is through donations to support global non-profits.
It’s that time again, when we’re wrapping up the past year and looking forward to what the new year will bring. The same goes for all of us in the localization industry.
As if it weren’t daunting enough to navigate the dozens of translation management system (TMS) solutions on the market, how do you get stakeholders to identify what’s most important from among their myriad functions and features?
Enterprises going global are upending the way localization supply chains are managed. To grow their business and support customers, they need localization to happen at higher speeds and larger volumes—and this will only intensify as the world demands more and more content in their native languages.
A huge question on everyone’s minds regarding Artificial Intelligence (AI) is “will it take my job?” In this special episode of Globally Speaking recorded live in Seattle, hosts Michael and Renato spoke with Tripp Parker, Technical Program Manager in Amazon’s Alexa Health and Wellness team, about this hot topic.
On a foggy March day, a KLM and a PanAm passenger jet were taxiing on the runway of Tenerife North Airport. A short while later, the KLM plane started to take off, accelerating down the runway unaware of the other plane, and collided into it, killing 583 people and causing the deadliest aviation incident in history.
More and more companies are taking a stand in order to promote their brand online and are committing budget and resources to do so. Customers—especially millennials—want their favorite brands to reflect their own values and views on society through things like campaigns focusing on trending social injustice stories, speaking out against[…]
Since we published our blog post Why You Should Pay Attention to SC 42, the Global Standards Committee on Artificial Intelligence, the landscape has evolved. And because we believe that the initiative is important and relevant to the entire globalization ecosystem, we’d like to give you a brief update from “the field,” courtesy of standardization[…]
Many localization managers are responsible for deciding what languages to add to their localization program. They know that they must present evidence so that managers will agree to invest. The question becomes: how do you find and present this data?
Some call it “the truth machine.” Others prefer “the Web 3.0.” But when we hear “blockchain,” most of us think of Bitcoin, for which the technology was originally invented in 2008.