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 Doug Henschen
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Profile of Doug Henschen

Executive Editor, Enterprise Apps
Member Since: 11/15/2013
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News & Commentary Posts: 1715
Comments: 695

Doug Henschen is Executive Editor of InformationWeek, where he covers the intersection of enterprise applications with information management, business intelligence, big data and analytics. He previously served as editor in chief of Intelligent Enterprise, editor in chief of Transform Magazine, and Executive Editor at DM News. He has covered IT and data-driven marketing for more than 15 years.

Articles by Doug Henschen
posted in July 2005

In Focus: What's Hot and Not-So-Hot in ECM

7/26/2005
The quarterly sport of watching vendor financial results isn't just for industry insiders. These reports are a window into not only what fellow technology users are buying but also the vision and management acumen of current and prospective technology suppliers.

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Case Study: Keep Track of the Bright Ideas

7/18/2005
Nine out of 10 senior managers see innovation as a key source of future competitive advantage, according to a study by business consulting firm Bain & Company, yet the same study found that two-thirds of the respondents were dissatisfied with their company's innovation performance.

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Business Process Management is Under Construction

7/6/2005
BPM systems have mastered process integration and automation, so advanced products promise embedded process monitors and feedback mechanisms. With so many vendors checking every feature and function box, we teamed up with sister publication Network Computing for a hands-on comparison of nine BPM suites. We looked at modeling, reporting, business activity monitoring and simulation features and discovered that, for the most part, the road to the future of BPM has yet to be completed.

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XBRL Offers a Faster Route to Intelligence

7/6/2005
Extensible business reporting language and a growing list of XBRL-enabled tools and applications promise to help big companies skip the demanding data-normalizing and -cleansing steps. Smaller companies, meanwhile, may be able to afford analyses that were formerly cost prohibitive.

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XML From Office? Microsoft's Open Promise

7/6/2005
When Microsoft announced in June that the default file formats in the next-generation Office suite would be based on XML, there was reason to both hope and question whether open computing was headed for a major victory.

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