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Building a cloud for everyone takes inspiration and ideas from all corners of our community. This year at Next ‘18 in San Francisco, we’re celebrating our diverse community of builders and innovators. Here’s a little of what we’ll have in store.
On July 23rd, the first day of Next, we’re hosting two events to welcome our community of women, people of color, LGBTQ-A, people with disabilities, and the intersections thereof. Both the Women in Tech Social and the Celebrate Diversity Reception will offer networking opportunities, demos, interactive experiences, and food and wine pairings.
In collaboration with The Female Quotient, we created Equality Lounge. This women-focused, all gender inclusive drop-in space will offer confidence coaching, professional headshots, and #IamRemarkable workshops. We’ll also be hosting panel discussions, where I’ll be joined by leaders ranging from Annie Jean-Baptise, Google’s Global Product Inclusion Evangelist, to Janet Foutty, CEO of Deloitte Consulting. Local San Jose illustrator Sam Rodriguez will be displaying an original work titled “ChangeMakers,” honoring four extraordinary women: Miroslava Silva Ordaz, Morgan DeBaun, Patricia Graves, andRana Abdelhamid—-each of whom lead with inclusivity, empower change and impact their global communities. The Equality Lounge is located at Moscone West, Level 3 and will be open throughout Next ‘18.
Interested in learning to build for a more inclusive community? Disability rights activist Haben Girma and members of Google’s UX team will lead talks on the intersection of tech and accessibility. And you can attend our “Women of Cloud” panel with Melody Meckfessel, VP of Engineering, who’ll share insights on how women can develop their careers and spheres of influence.
We want to ensure comfort and accessibility for all Next attendees. We’ll be offering resources such as mother’s rooms, child care reimbursements, multi-faith and meditation rooms, gender neutral restrooms, real-time captioning services and ADA-friendly spaces throughout the event. If you need support, or would like to share feedback regarding these resources, please reach out to us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
See you in San Francisco!
Next week, IT and business leaders from across the globe will gather alongside Google experts in San Francisco to see what’s new in cloud at our annual conference, Google Cloud Next.
Last year, we introduced new solutions to best suit the needs of large organizations, including new ways for companies to work in real-time in Hangouts Meet and Chat, and more features in Google Drive. This year, we’ll hear from Google leadership about how organizations are reimagining work with G Suite. More and more, we see companies viewing G Suite as an investment in their people because employees are able to collaborate more quickly and effectively, spend more time working creatively and drive even greater impact.
In addition to keynotes, we’re also hosting a Spotlight Session on Wednesday, July 25th where we’ll showcase new capabilities in more depth, and nearly 50 deep-dive sessions specific to G Suite where AI experts, developers, customers, technology partners and others will cover a range of topics. If you’re planning to attend and need help narrowing down your list of sessions, here are some that I recommend.
If you want to hear best practices for deploying G Suite (straight from customers):
If you need to understand how G Suite can help secure business data:
If you want to build on G Suite to optimize work processes, or see how G Suite tools work easily with other enterprise apps:
For additional technical sessions, check out this post for inspiration.
If you want tips on how to be more productive in G Suite or how AI can help:
The new era of the cloud worker is here, bringing with it the inevitable shift to cloud-based technologies that facilitate the flexible and collaborative ways we now work.
For IT teams, cloud workers mean a fundamental rethink of security and management of devices, applications, and access. At Next ‘18, we’ll be discussing this cultural shift and showcasing Chrome Enterprise products and capabilities that can help.
Here are a few of the new features we’ll be highlighting at Next.
When employees reuse their corporate passwords it increases an organization’s risk. Almost 80 percent of organizations face third-party exploits through stolen account credentials on a monthly basis, which increases the risk of data loss. Whether a third-party site or password database is compromised, or a user is scammed through phishing into entering their business password into a malicious site, IT teams face the risk of corporate passwords getting into the wrong hands.Chrome Browser is adding a new policy that enterprises can enable to better protect users’ corporate accounts. Based on a popular extension, the Password Alert Policy allows enterprises to set rules to prevent corporate password use on sites outside of the company’s control. Users will be notified when they use their corporate password on an unallowed site. IT can also apply this policy to warn only when users type their passwords into predicted phishingsite. The policy can be set for both Google and non-Google accounts.
The new Password Alert Policy will be demoed at Next ‘18 and will be available to enterprises in September 2018.
Traditionally, IT has relied upon on-premise tools to manage their browser deployments. Chrome Browser has made that easier with its support for Active Directory and the growing number of Group Policies available for admins. But as users work from different devices, and spend more time using web and SaaS apps, IT can greatly benefit from managing their browser instances right in the cloud.
At Next ‘18, IT teams will get a preview of a cloud-based Chrome Browser management feature to support their cloud workers through the Google Admin console. With this new feature, it’ll be simple to enroll separate instances of Chrome Browser on company devices, and manage them from a single interface across different delivery platforms. From a single view, IT will be able to manage Chrome Browser running on Windows, Mac, Chrome OS and Linux.
Not only will IT be able to set and apply policies from the cloud, but they will also get better visibility into their Chrome Browser deployments. For example, IT admins will be able to see inventory information and drill down into reports, helping them to both better understand how workers are using their browsers and to troubleshoot issues.
Through Chrome Browser management in the Google Admin console, IT teams will be able to assign different admins to manage the browser—even if they aren’t experts in Active Directory or other management tools. This delegation will give IT more flexibility.
Stop by the Cloud Worker installation at Next ‘18 for a preview. You can also see live demos during the main Chrome Browser session. If you want to be notified when you can start managing your browsers from the cloud, visit this page to sign up for updates.
We introduced Google Play support to Chromebooks back in 2016, bringing the familiarity, breadth, and security of Play to Chrome OS.
Today, we’re announcing that managed Google Play is out of beta for Chrome Enterprise customers. More than 50 Chromebook models now support Android apps, and popular enterprise developers like Cisco, Adobe, Atlassian, VMware, and Citrix have all optimized applications for Chromebooks.
With managed Google Play, admins can curate applications by user groups as well as customize a broad range of policies and functions like application blacklisting and remote uninstall. You can learn more about managed Google Play and deploying Android applications to your Chromebook fleet here.
Earlier this week we announced early access for our Grab and Go program. With Grab and Go, businesses can deploy self-service stations with Chrome devices where employees can quickly borrow and return devices, increasing productivity and decreasing downtime. We’ve seen great success deploying Grab and Go inside Google, and wanted to extend its benefits to others. Learn more by reading our blog, or registering your interest.
In healthcare circles, there’s been a lot of talk over the years about the Institute for Healthcare Improvement’s Triple Aim, a framework with three broad goals: improving the patient experience of care; improving the health of populations; and reducing the per capita cost of health care.
These are extremely worthy goals, and moving to the cloud is one of the best ways to achieve them. For example, Google Cloud’s work with the Colorado Center for Personalized Medicine (CCPM) and Health Data Compass helps clinicians and researchers to quickly identify patterns in patient data, helping to lower costs and improve outcomes.
Technology and policy advances have enabled organizations to make progress toward the Triple Aim, but the new era of digitized medicine has also come with costs: increasing amounts of data to sift through and make sense of; depersonalized office visits as providers turn their attention away from patients and toward their screens; and for providers, countless hours spent meeting the administrative burden that digital medicine requires. All this has led to a spike in burnout among the providers themselves. According to the Annals of Internal Medicine, for every hour that a physician spends with a patient, they must spend two hours on related administration. That’s led some observers to suggest a Quadruple Aim: improving the work experience of clinicians and staff.
Here at Google Cloud, we firmly believe in the power of data to advance healthcare, but we also know how easy it is to be overwhelmed by it. The Google Cloud Healthcare and Life Sciences team relies on the expertise of both internal and external clinicians and other care providers to help balance the advances in digital health with the impact on those who provide care. As such, we’re pleased to announce the appointment of Dr. Toby Cosgrove as Executive Advisor to the Google Cloud Healthcare and Life Sciences team.
Prior to this appointment, Dr. Cosgrove was CEO at Cleveland Clinic, and is a widely respected thought leader in the healthcare space. Over the course of his career, he has seen firsthand how digitization has improved—and hampered—healthcare.
“Among practitioners, everyone talks about ‘pajama time’”—spending a couple of hours every night to complete their administrative duties, Dr. Cosgrove says. And while patients benefit from streamlined sharing of medical records and improved diagnoses that have resulted from the digitization of healthcare data, they miss the warmth and connection they used to have with their providers.
Technology may have been the cause of some of these challenges, but we believe that it can also be the cure. Machine learning and AI are particularly promising with their new and timely insights when it comes to improving the work experience of providers. Meanwhile, streamlining and automating workflows can reduce the time it takes to accomplish simple tasks like refilling a prescription, and can even help improve provider efficiency by scanning large, clinically complex data sets or images and flagging areas of concern—freeing up time to interact with patients.