Self-Proclaimed Professionals To Help Gear Up Accessible User Policies

Now Europe Looks Up on Self-proclaimed Professionals to Help Gear Up Accessible User Policies

The European Commission states that its digital role is that of enhancing accessibility of cloud services in both the independent and government sectors while exercising a fair-user approach. Indeed, the latest computing news from the Eurozone show that contractual terms that are approachable to the user, big and small alike, are what the EU tech bureaucracy has an eye on. This is why the commission has sent word on all those with a certain degree of self-complacency in cloud terms, from law, tech and academic worlds, to step on board and draw better terms.

Terms Should Be Fair and Unilateral

One of the shortchanged parts of the cloud computing dispensation in the continent is the small fish in the pond or the small-scale enterprises. It is these that the commission seeks to target by rescuing from inaccessible terms that currently apply to the sector. Hitherto, only a marginal number of companies, large-scale mainly, have been able to tap fully into the industry despite what analysts call huge economic outlook.

The premise of this latest decision to bring together disparate stakeholders is to ensure that the laws and rules governing the use of cloud infrastructure, software and other protocols are clear. Furthermore, the relationship between the vendor and the end-user will also become plainer if reviews on complexities that currently clout this essential business rapport meet with success.

Employment Basket

If better policies were to exist before the turn of the decade, the Gross Domestic Product of Europe could grow by a single percentage point, annually, courtesy of server technology, up to the year 2020.  It is also possible to grow economies and inherently create two-and-a-half million employment opportunities in the continent. For this reason, Viviane Redding, the European Union’s VP emphasized how contractual rules are essential for strategizing cloud usage. These include charges per use or per size of storage, and it is essential that they should all be easier to understand than they are now.

Among the groups that can readily enter into the job market courtesy of better rules on cloud computing would be startups that now rely on sponsors for their technological support.  Sovereign states across Europe may also benefit, unilaterally, after fresh rules overturn the prevailing climate of unease on borderline contracts involving compute technology because of unclear laws. This could mean that a German contractor can easily get a job going in France in a jiffy without handling tough inter-border computing protocols.

Cutting Costs By Fairer Rules

According to the EU, the biggest beneficiaries of the cloud sector as it stands now are independent enterprises. These have the ability to reduce the operating expenses by between ten to twenty percent. Mass institutions are also showing progress in the area courtesy of the conveniences it brings to offices, by being efficient and cheap. Academics, scientists and laboratories also benefit hugely from transformations in the sector, such as, mass storage, novelties in software and accessibility of data for conducting research. This could even improve if all players who know something about the cloud unite and hatch fair-user policies.

This most recent review of policies governing the European cloud is partly as a result of a barrage of negative commentary on existing contractual rules that the EU drew late 2012. These rules applied to how enterprises could form pacts and other concessions with vendors. So far, the pacts have not yielded much to the small-scale end-user, partly because of the vagueness of the policies. In September 2012, the EU had then disclosed of issuing a document of sixteen pages that would provide fair usage protocols. If the latest approach bears fruits, it will certainly lean heavily towards existing legal loopholes that are to blame for reigning service uncertainty.

By John Omwamba

John

John posses over five years experience in professional writing; with special interests in business, technology and general media. Driven by passion and 'glowing' enthusiasm, he has covered topics cutting across diverse industries with key target audiences including corporates, marketing executives, researchers and global business leaders. John currently freelances for CloudTweaks as a frequent writer.

Latest posts by John (see all)

Sorry, comments are closed for this post.

Join Our Newsletter

Receive updates each week on news, tips, events, comics and much more...

Can I Contribute To CloudTweaks?

Yes, much of our focus in 2015 will be on working with other influencers in a collaborative manner. If you're a technology influencer looking to collaborate with CloudTweaks – a globally recognized leader in cloud computing information – drop us an email with “tech influencer” in the subject line.

What is the 12/12 Program?

This program is designed to better handle the thousands of requests we receive from people looking to submit articles. The 12/12 program is the commitment of 12 articles delivered over a 12-month period.  

Wait! What if I just want to submit one article?

Our popular pay as you go sponsorship program provides the flexibility to submit as you wish and is designed for all budgets.

Contributors

Ten Tips For Successful Business Intelligence Implementation

Ten Tips For Successful Business Intelligence Implementation

Ten Tips for Successful Business Intelligence Implementation The cost of Business Intelligence (BI) software goes far beyond the purchase price. Time spent researching, implementing, and maintaining your BI investment can snowball quickly and mistakes are often expensive. Your time is valuable – save it by learning from other businesses’ experiences. We’ve compiled the top ten

Knots And Cloud Service Providers

Knots And Cloud Service Providers

How Do These Two Compare? In Boy Scouts, I learned how to tie knots. The quickest knot you can tie is the slipknot. It’s very effective for connecting one thing to another via the rope you have. It was used in setting up tents, mooring boats to docks temporarily and lifting your food up into

What Ever Happened To Google Glass?

What Ever Happened To Google Glass?

What Ever Happened to Google Glass? It was supposed to be the next big thing in tech so where did it go? Last year you could not go anywhere without hearing about some insane new use for the product and now it seems to have vanished in a plume of smoke. A Lackluster Rollout Back

Posted on by

Big Data

To Have and Have Not: Big Data Initiatives In Developing Countries

To Have and Have Not: Big Data Initiatives In Developing Countries

Big Data Initiatives In Developing Countries The poor of the developing countries are becoming increasingly connected, to the point where they too are part of the Big Data revolution that’s happening across the globe. It didn’t come with laptops, though, as some supposed it would. Whereas it costs a fortune to connect broadband to a

Big Data In Your Garden: Initiatives For Better Understanding Nature

Big Data In Your Garden: Initiatives For Better Understanding Nature

Big Data in Your Garden Big Data and IoT initiatives are springing up all across the globe, making cities, protesters–and just about everything else–smarter. However, thus far there’s been little attention paid to the interactions between these bizarre technologies and living things other than humans. Biology, that is, human biology is one field where Big

Who Holds the Key to the City: Big Data and City Management

Who Holds the Key to the City: Big Data and City Management

Big Data and City Management Cities like New York, Madrid, and especially Rio de Janeiro are augmented with Big Data-powered initiatives that range from combating crime with predictive analytics (New York & Madrid) to providing real-time data for improved management. Although Big Data is no panacea and is mainly used in conjunction with a greater

Internet of Things

Where’s the Capital of the Internet of Things?

Where’s the Capital of the Internet of Things?

Where’s the Capital? We all know the capitals of fashion are London, New York and Paris, while the capital of film is Hollywood (or Bollywood!) – but what’s the new capital of the internet? Specifically, the internet of things? The answer – according to new research by Ozy – might surprise you. It’s not Tokyo, Seoul,

Smart Cities – How Big Data Is Changing The Power Grid

Smart Cities – How Big Data Is Changing The Power Grid

Smart Cities And Big Data As Anthony Townsend argues in his SMART CITIES, even though the communications industry has changed beyond recognition since its inception, the way we consume power has remained stubbornly anachronistic. The rules of physics are, of course, partially to blame, for making grid networks harder to decentralize, as opposed to communication

Aggregated News

Popular News Sources

Why Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella Loves What Steve Ballmer Once Despised

Why Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella Loves What Steve Ballmer Once Despised

“I don’t want to fight old battles,” says Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella. “I want to fight new ones.” It’s Sunday evening, and Nadella is sitting in a glass-enclosed room at the back of a Japanese restaurant in San Francisco’s North Beach neighborhood, eating sushi with a few reporters. The post Why Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella Loves

Apple sales soar after record-breaking iPhone 6 and 6 Plus launch

Apple sales soar after record-breaking iPhone 6 and 6 Plus launch

The US tech giant reported a 16 per cent jump in iPhone sales between July and September, and the strongest growth in Mac computer shipments in years. Read the source article at dailymail.co.uk About Latest Posts JohnJohn posses over five years experience in professional writing; with special interests in business, technology and general media. Driven

Q&A: Intel’s Take on Chinese Startups, Innovation

Q&A: Intel’s Take on Chinese Startups, Innovation

Intel’s venture-capital arm on Tuesday said it would be investing $28 million in five Chinese startups that work on new technologies ranging from wearable devices to iris detection. It is Intel Capital’s first infusion from a $100 million China fund launched in April … Read the source article at WSJ Blogs About Latest Posts JohnJohn posses over five years experience in