IT Skills Shortage: Employers Say It's Real

Ann All

Companies that employ holders of H-1Bs or other visas that allow American companies to employ foreign workers often claim this hiring strategy is necessary because there simply aren't enough U.S. technology professionals with the right kinds of skills, a stance that enrages H-1B opponents who insist there are plenty of qualified workers.

 

Earlier this month I wrote a post in which I wondered whether IT employers were too picky, and suggested companies might better satisfy their needs by employing talented IT generalists instead of focusing on narrow skill sets. Given the fast pace of technology, it's a given that job requirements will remain fluid for some time to come so companies might do better training existing staff than hiring new folks every time a new tech trend comes down the pipeline.

 

Yet there may be more to the skills issue than unrealistic employer expectations. And concerns over skills shortages aren't confined to the United States.

 

Research from the CBI, which bills itself as "the UK's leading business organization, speaking for some 240,000 businesses that together employ around a third of the private sector workforce," suggests British employers don't think their work forces possess needed IT skills. According to a silicon.com story about the survey, 45 percent of respondents said they are experiencing difficulties in recruiting workers with appropriate STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) skills, and 59 percent say it will be problem over the next three years.

 

It's not just potential hires companies see as lacking in skills. Sixty-six percent of businesses expressed concern about their current staff's IT abilities. Forty-three percent of respondents said they had provided remedial IT training to their existing work force, while 22 percent offered it to entry-level workers fresh out of school or college. I may be misinterpreting, but these results seem to involve employees whose use technology in their work -- and that's most employees, of course -- rather than those who make their livings deploying and maintaining technology.


 

Similar numbers are contained in Harvey Nash's latest CIO survey. Fifty-eight percent of global respondents said they expect to face an IT skills shortage this year, and 65 percent said this will negatively affect corporate growth. Interestingly, the three skills most in demand are business analysis, mentioned by 44 percent of respondents; project management (37 percent) and architecture (35 percent). All three of these involve a blend of IT and broader business skills and also benefit from being performed by someone with deep insights into a corporate culture -- suggesting they aren't good candidates for outsourcing. I think the same is true for two of the other top 10 sought-after skills, business relationship management (mentioned by 31 percent of respondents) and IT strategy (28 percent).



Add Comment      Leave a comment on this blog post
May 19, 2010 6:58 AM P Revere P Revere  says:

What a shock.  A itbusinessedge blog in favor of importing more cheap, foreign slaves through the H-1B visa program.  Do you really think anyone regards you as unbiased at this point?

Reply
May 19, 2010 7:43 AM Hemingway Hemingway  says:

Tasty Nut Shortage: Squirrels Say It's Real

Pretty Girl Shortage: Guys Say It's Real

Mate-worthy Guy Shortage: Girls Say It's Real

Reply
May 19, 2010 8:06 AM jake_leone jake_leone  says:

To an employer there will always never be enough workers.  Employers want to be in a buyers market when it comes to getting labor, this is true for any industry.

We can't allow employers to import workers every time they complain about not having a glut of workers.  There are 8+ billion people in world, enough to replace every U.S. worker 20 times over.  Hey, don't have enough police officers, we'll import thugs from overseas to replace the 120 pound female police officers.  Yet that is exactly what the H-1b visa allows employers, body-shops, head-hunters to do in the case of IT.

The fact is most H-1b workers are just average, right out of college with a bachelors degree.

If H-1b is about the "Best and Brightest" why is it, in case-after-case, the U.S. citizen is asked to train/educate their H-1b replacement in how to do their IT job. Then the U.S. citizen, (who is better), is let go.

Their is complete shortage of honesty at the top of most companies in world today.  Why are you listening to the wolf crying for sheep?

Why can't IT Business Edge make an effort to go out an interview unemployed IT workers and at least be fair and balanced in their reporting of the situation of IT workers today.

Reply
May 20, 2010 1:22 AM Nice try, yet again Nice try, yet again  says: in response to AmericaFirst

uh? what part of "one douchebag is not representative of the whole" dont comprehend that ??

I know critical reasoning  was never the sic "Insurgents" forte, you're just proving it, once again.

You don't see all H-1B's running down the road or talking shit like that, a small dumass part MIGHT be, just like jarheads like you talk crap.

You can keep fighting by  hurling racist epithets  etc while having your fat posterior parked in front of a computer, its sure helps your "Cause" haha

Also while you're at it, did you flood your daily "Birther"  bulletin board as well ?

you folks are all the same, lol

Reply
May 20, 2010 1:41 AM :-) :-)  says: in response to Ann All

Ann, don't free over this barrage of naysayers, they're a part of a small group of folks, who spend all day flooding any H-1B articles that appears on google with the same cut/pasted propaganda.

A email alert is sent out to all the members, telling the members to "attack" the article under different SN's to give the illusion of numbers. They've been doing this for a long long time now.

ALso, you might want to take note of this "Rudy Torrents" threat to you on his facebook page

http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100001068615550

He is an emotionally unstable guy, contact the authorities if required.

Reply
May 20, 2010 2:12 AM BB BB  says:

Ann and everyone else here, it is already possible for talented people to become Americans, with no six-year wait, it is called the "O" visa. Of course, you have to prove actual talent to use it.

Reply
May 20, 2010 2:26 AM *yawn* *yawn*  says: in response to BB

Cut/paste that O-1 theory yet again.

Let me rectify. The O-1 visa, if you ACTUALLY know what the Visa is, you'd know for whom its used.

Example, an top notch International student from Stanford/Harvard with a perfect 4.0 GPA will NOT be eligible for the O-1 Visa.

A Bonzai trimming expert, with some amount of news coverage and a national award would be.

The O-1 visa is VERY stifling EVEN when its required to hire top talent, because of the archaic requirements, not all top notch programmers have won the Noble prize or the Turing award

This O1 theory is moot, all you Anti's please pick another point.

Reply
May 20, 2010 2:38 AM Virgil Bierschwale Virgil Bierschwale  says:

Interesting.

I write about Americans who can no longer find software work all the time, yet the employers are stating that they can't find people.

Who do you reckon is lying?

The employer who says he can't find people so he will settle for H-1B's, or the ex employee who has lost everything because the systems that he or she built and supported for the last 30 years will no longer hire them.

Or perhaps it is the invisible "caste" system that is being implemented in the software depts of all our corporations.

Feel free to contact me and I will show you all of the different views that I hear such as the ones by the very large HR depts where they no longer want employees for life.

If it were up to me, all americans would chip in 1,000 and buy each of these corporations out and make it impossible for the people that have been putting us out of work to find a job and support their families.

Virgil

http://www.KeepAmericaAtWork.com

Reply
May 20, 2010 4:06 AM jake_leone jake_leone  says: in response to :-)

I can't speak for everyone, but I am not under anyone's control.

I always use the same name.

But the issue is very sensitive, and people who post on this issue are bigotedly being branded "Xenophobe".  Xenophobe is the new N-word for people who speak out for a responsible immigration policy in the United States.

I share my heart-felt opinion on the issue. 

I am under no external direction when I post.

Quite unlike the person I am responding to, who is using different names with every post, I am using the same name.  Just choose a pen-name and stick to it.

And the tradition of a consistent pen name goes way back.

Reply
May 20, 2010 5:24 AM drumr56 drumr56  says: in response to jake_leone

Woh, people get a grip.

It has been many decades since anyone expected an employer to look out for them in any way; it's called Capitalism. It is why unions were formed, and you can argue whether unions are good or bad, it is pretty clear why they  came about.

Next point: ask an average American if they think that the USA is the greatest country world, and the answer will be "yes". If so, can you then see why many of the world's other 7,700,000,000 people want to join you? It is probably not a relevant point now that most American's can still point back to when their ancestors came to the country, the frontier is closed,  but it would not be harmful to keep this in mind.

So it comes back to "The American Way of Life". Are you really the hardy individualists who look out for themselves, or are you socialists who want their government to protect them from outside competition? The reality is somewhere in the middle.

Background: I live in a country that is also based on emigration of Europeans followed by immigrants from elsewhere (yes, this is a test). I have also had an H1B at one time, because the employer had searched for a year internally for someone with my skills before deciding to look further afield, and then I was found and hired.

   Then capitalism comes into play, because the employer is foreign-owned and wants to move my job to Europe, and does offer to move me, but it was a poor offer, so I said no. I tried to find another employer to take on my H1B, but this was during the dot.com crash, so no takers. I end up having to move my family back to my home country to look for work, wheer I end up getting a job at a company that is American-owned. If I truly understood irony, I would say this might qualify.

So, its your call, America. Competition or Protection: let me know when you have decided.

Reply
May 20, 2010 6:26 AM Blue Blue  says:

Ann, they are lying about a 'skills shortage' .  Why?  Because they know that they cannot just come out and say "We want to flood the labor market to lower wages and displace US workers for profit".  The old lie was "there is a desperate shortage of workers".  But since unemployment is so high, they know that lie will no longer work.  They had to change it to this fake 'skills shortage'.  You have been duped, Ann.

Reply
May 20, 2010 6:27 AM jake_leone jake_leone  says: in response to drumr56

You know too many people confuse capitalism with trade and immigration.

Capitalism (like citizenship) only exists because the laws of country enforce it.

There is no world citizenship or world free trade.

Other countries actively do all of the following:

     - Put tariffs on imported goods

     - Ban whole classes of goods or all goods from certain countries.

     - Put tight controls on who can enter/exit their country.

The United States had to negotiate with Canada and Mexico in order to get free-trade agreement, before that there high tariffs on U.S. goods entering Mexico, before that Canada was actively talking about

banning U.S. T.V. shows.

Still (even with a free-trade agreement) If you want to own property in Mexico you must be a Mexican citizen.  If you want to live in Canada (for longer than 1 year) You have to be a Canadian citizen or obtain a special visa.

That's it, that's the reality. Any other view of the world is nonsense, and these 2 countries are our 2 closest and best friends.

Outside of the U.S. Constitution, which guarantees free trade only between the 50 U.S. states, there is no free trade, only treaties (which can be broken at-will, and often are).

The argument that we are all immigrants and so therefore we must continue to have an open-door immigration policy, without restriction, is fallacious.

Immigration is not a constitutional right, and from the time that the British loyalists were kicked out, until now, the United States has always maintained the right to control who enters and who stay's in our country, the same as any other country.

The United States, its environment, its resources, are not for the exploitation of the other 8+billion people of this Earth.  And the U.S. voting citizen has the right to, and should consider all options in regards to immigration policy.

Listen, many professions enjoy immigration protection.  For example there is no special visa to import Police Officers from say Eastern Europe.  I am sure that 220 pound Russian cop would be happy to work for 30k a year, instead of say a 120 pound female cop taking in 60+k a year.  There 8 billion people in the world, enough to replace every working U.S. citizen 24 times over, and most would probably work for 1/10 of what the U.S. citizen is earning.  Why don't we just let everyone in, and complete the de-facto ethnic cleansing of the United States?  In other words why do we stop with IT, why is only IT subject to an open door immigration policy?

The voting citizens of the United States the reserve the right to determine what the immigration policy of the United States is and should be, the same as any other country.

Reply
May 20, 2010 8:19 AM Jim Jim  says:

asking employers if there's a shortage of workers is like asking Tony the Tiger if Kellogs Frosted Flakes-tm are a good thing to have for breakfast

Reply
May 20, 2010 9:13 AM Steve Steve  says:

If this is true then, would you recommend your children to major in IT skills?   Who would spend hard earned money and time for expensive courses in IT then go for certification classes beyond that only to be paid base wages and be a candidate for layoff and training some H1b replacement?  Not too many, Penny...  Maybe we should encourage businesses to change the model a bit and retrain existing work forces or give those college grads a shot at decent salary.  But that all makes too much sense and would cut into those bonuses and profits.  No they all want us to buy their products and services but don't want us working there - whats wrong with that picture.

Reply
May 20, 2010 9:15 AM Al Gibson Al Gibson  says:

I can't wait for the poll of employees who complain about constantly changing job responsibilities or software they must use and how their employer doesn't bother with any training.

And the circle completes.

Reply
May 20, 2010 9:35 AM BB BB  says:

Voters complain that there is a shortage of candidates willing to end the H1B and L1 visas.

With the hundreds of thousands if not millions of engineers out of work in this country there is no excuse for having the H1B visa at all.

Employers can legally discriminate against qualified Americans by firing them without cause and recruiting only H-1B guest-workers to replace them.  The U.S. Department of Labor (DOL) has said:  'H-1B workers may be hired even when a qualified U.S. worker wants the job, and a U.S. worker can be displaced from the job in favor of a foreign worker.'  Some companies that discriminate against American workers are so brazen that their job advertisements say 'H-1B visa holders only.'  And some companies in the United States have workforces that consist almost entirely of H-1B guest-workers.  

Reply
May 20, 2010 9:41 AM drumr56 drumr56  says: in response to jake_leone

Voting citizens....

"If voting made any difference they wouldn't let us do it."... Mark Twain

You say: Capitalism (like citizenship) only exists because the laws of country enforce it. The companies that want to import employees to the USA are giving enough money to your politicians to make sure they can continue to do it. Saying Capitalism is different from trade and immigration is naive. Multinationals do not give a damn about American immigration policies, or any other policy for that matter. If any of it impacts them negatively, they go elsewhere or lobby/pay to get it changed.

That's reality. Your Supreme Court just ruled that the government may not ban political spending by corporations in candidate elections. So, you are on your own again, American workers. Like it was 100 years or more ago. If you really want to change all this, you need to come together in some new type of union that can have enough impact to get that protection you need and counter-balance the big companies.

It wasn't that long ago when politicians had to make sure they got union support to win. Then unions went out of fashion, too socialist I guess, and now Adam Smith's followers reign supreme. Again, that's the reality you live in. Get used to it and do something about it.

Great discussion, actually, look forward to more comments.

Reply
May 20, 2010 10:04 AM drumr56 drumr56  says: in response to drumr56

Get used to it OR do something about it.

Reply
May 20, 2010 10:08 AM Ann All Ann All  says: in response to P Revere

Where in the post did I advocate "importing more cheap, foreign slaves through the H-1B visa program?" I simply mentioned that a shortage of skilled labor is a common position taken by companies who employ holders of H-1Bs and other visas. I also pointed to an earlier post in which I indicated at least part of the problem is employers seeking narrow and specialized skills rather than more foundational IT skills. And I pointed to surveys that show there is an employer perception of shortages. It seems quite a stretch, based on the information in the post, to say I am in favor of H-1Bs. If you read my many prior posts on H-1Bs, you'll see I think the program needs an overhaul. Maybe I am naive, but I do think America can benefit from making it easier for talented foreigners to locate here, perhaps through a revamp of the green card program. I'm not talking about 'cheap, foreign slaves' but smart and hard working folks that want to come here to found new businesses.

Reply
May 20, 2010 10:10 AM Ann All Ann All  says: in response to jake_leone

If any unemployed IT workers want to contact me, I'll be happy to share their stories.

Reply
May 20, 2010 11:12 AM Rudy Torrent Rudy Torrent  says: in response to Ann All

Ann, do you mean "smart hard working folks" like this creep, whose comments are typical of H-1Bs from India (this guy works for Collabera and used to work for Infosys):

From: "Rajesh Kumar Ramachandran (LinkedIn Messages)

Subject: Listen to me A**hole!!

Date: Wed, 19 May 2010 20:49:20 -0700 (PDT)

LinkedIn

Rajesh Kumar Ramachandran has sent you a message.

Date: 5/19/2010

Subject: Listen to me A**hole!!

Now listen carefully to me a*hole.. dont just bark around in the corner like a rabies stricken stray dog about your pathetic views about politics and jobs. If your insecure about your skills and abilities thats your fcking problem not Indians or any other politicians.. Well you want me to provoke you well then hear this, we are gonna take all your jobs away.. we gonna make sure that you dont even have money to buy sht and eat, we gonna takle evrything thatwas yours.. we gonna drape the Statue of Liberty with a saree (you dont know wahta saree iis, well its a dress which Indian women wear).. now get your fcking stinking face out of here A**HOLE!!!!!

Reply
May 20, 2010 12:16 PM Nice try Nice try  says: in response to Rudy Torrent

One douchebag is not representative of the whole, just like a racist  uncouth trash like you ( Rudy torrent aka Tunnel Rat) is not representative of all Americans, you and this douchebag are one of the same.

Reply
May 20, 2010 12:44 PM AmericaFirst AmericaFirst  says: in response to Nice try

"One douchebag is not representative of the whole"  Yet  when it is in your favor to argue for teh H1b program no stretching of the truth is too forbidden.  The Truth is out about the H1b program and how it hurts America and Americans are fighting back.  Time to choose a side and go live there.  My children are American and Im fighting for them!

Reply
May 21, 2010 5:26 AM drumr56 drumr56  says: in response to jake_leone

"Capitalism is destroying jobs in the United States." Basically what I am saying, right? If so, what can you do about it? Restricting immigration of people willing to be paid less (the origin of this discussion) will just result in more jobs leaving the country as companies search for lowest costs. It is not a solution, it is just shifting the impact of the problem.

You may soon see things getting better. It is in the news that some manufaturers are leaving China and returning to  North America. Costs are rising in China as expected when lots of companies move there over time and start competing for limited resources, like people who can work in a factory as opposed to a rice paddy. And the cost of transporting goods is generally high and subject to unexpected fluctuations. One example: there is a company that makes virtually all the sticks used in ice cream treats and popsicles and such. Some number of years ago they moved manufacturing to China, but this year they moved it back here, because it costs less to operate here than there.

That doesn't mean that companies will stop trying to import cheaper labor, it will increase and try to move to sectors that H1Bs don't cover now; but at least that is a better problem than having no jobs at all to fight over.

So how are you going to address this H1B issue? Will a rich (capitalist) white knight emerge to press/lobby your case with the politicians? Because your government with its treaties, customs and current laws is not going to getting it done for you. The capitalists are setting the rules for how things pass through customs and people pass through immigration.

As an aside, I am not an anti-capitalist or anything, I just recognize the impact that its machinations can have directly on me, positive or negative. It may be something angry American workers need to realize, and start using the system to improve their lives rather complaining about how their lives/jobs are being ruined. No one says that is easy or even possible for some people: "the poor will always be with us".

Reply
May 21, 2010 11:39 AM jake_leone jake_leone  says: in response to drumr56

That's right, capitalism only exists because the government exists.  Before capitalism you had tribalism.  Early Tribes (typically) didn't print money, many didn't recognize land rights (basically the chief own everything, including your wife).  

Capitalism is an enforced policy, that we are usually born into, where the government ascribes value to certain instruments.  Usually this takes the form of land and specially enscribed notes and coins.  The United States for example puts "For all debts public and private" on every note, to what essentially is a small piece of paper.  At times the U.S. has put a specific value for paper in terms of other useful commodities (price freeze, gold standard).  And no doubt would again, if inflation cannot be controlled by the fed.

Trade is an agreement between entities.  Since the first tribes, trade between entities has been regulated, taxed, allowed, disallowed. 

Without certain government agencies the people who trade useful goods are helpless.  At the mercy of bandits and organized crime (also a form of government).  An unpoliced trade system is never free and often requires sacrificing things of great value to ensure that it proceeds smoothely (payolla to the Cozanostra).

As such, Free-Market-Capitalism only exists within the borders of countries.  Everything else goes through customs, and is subject to free-trade agreements.

Typically, within a country or union, trade is opened up, (AKA the free market).  Such unions usually (almost always) must use police and military enforcement to ensure that free-market is upheld within the union.

The main reason that companies want to leave the United States is because of the high perceived value of the U.S. dollar in China and India.  Capitalism is destroying jobs in the United States.  If China would stop manipulating their currency, more work would flow back to U.S.  Remember that ascribing value to instruments, is Capitalism, China by manipulating the value of currency is just excercising its rights, its capitalism.  But by doing so it is trading unfairly, by subsidizing it workers and industry, essentially protecting jobs by regulating free-trade.

You can't always point out high growth and say that's capitalism and ignore the recession or depression, and say that isn't capitalism. It's all capitalism.  And you can't ascribe all progress to free-market-capitalism, when so much of what we use was started with funding by the government.

Companies will come and go.  Ford and GM setup manufactuing overseas, a few years later Toyota and Hyndai setup shop in the United States.  We've seen the same in many industries.  Could be the "Grass is greener on the other side" and it could be the "The XXX (derier) is singed harder on the other side".  Managers only get recognized when there is change, and CEO's love to gamble with stockholder money.

Reply
May 21, 2010 12:39 PM Rudy Torrent Rudy Torrent  says: in response to :-)

Yes, hurry up and contact the "authorities" Ann and see if they want to make a political prisoner out of a proud American who is standing up to against the upper-caste Hindu invasion of our I.T. industry.

I dare you, you nasty shill.  You need to pray they we insurgents don't get the financial backing of someone like George Soros, because then we will hunt you down in the courts and the press and make you pay for your sins.

Reply
May 21, 2010 12:47 PM ROFLMFAO ROFLMFAO  says: in response to Rudy Torrent

" You need to pray they we insurgents don't get the financial backing of someone like George Soros"

HAHAHAHAHAHAHA

Be happy of your local KKK chapter throws you a few dimes

Reply
May 23, 2010 6:26 AM Barb Barb  says: in response to jake_leone

Short answer, no the skills shortage is not real, but that won't stop the bosses from creating one. I am in my 50s and am third generation IT in my family. My grandfather was one of IBMs first techies, and was allowed to grow and progress, wearing several hats during his career. Aside from a degree in electrical engineering from Drexel, all the rest of his training and growth experiences were provided by his company, as there wasn't anywhere else to get them. Likewise, my mother was trained by her company as a programmer (nowhere else to learn it back then), and did great for decades. Their companies were highly profitable, America was prosperous (better living and prospects for STEM grads than nowadays), and companies viewed investing in their workers as an - well - investment. Imagine that! But these days, companies have a completely different view of the workforce. They work them hard, until the next acronym storm is on the horizon, and dump them. You watch, cloud computing will be the excuse for dumping hundreds of thousands of easily retrainable US workers, and pursuing the fiction that we need to turn our IT industry over to the third world. Our future will consist of dancing to India and China's tune if we don't resume valuing our own people. That's something they're not going to do for us.

Reply
May 23, 2010 11:34 AM jake_leone jake_leone  says: in response to drumr56

Not the same, you are confusing Capitalism, trade (between nations), and immigration.

I am saying, China is using its monopoly on "cheap labor" and supporting the continuing employment of said "cheap labor" by deliberately over value the U.S. dollar.  Valuation of the currency is a capitalistic tactic.  Whether you are an investor or a government, you are free to set the price (others are free not to buy), that's capitalism.  Size of the entity is irrelevant to the equation.

The statement that "the market sets the price" needs a little expansion.  At the individual transaction level, the market does not set the price, in cases where the seller's price does not match the buyer's price, the item goes unsold.  This reality results in a variety of unstable conditions, such as wasted spoiling food, gluts of goods, big sell-offs.

(We think monopolies are not-capitalism, that is just a social artifact of our restrictions on capitalism).

This has had repercussions throughout the U.S. economy, everyone wants U.S. dollars so they can buy Chinese goods.

To counter balance this bubble, the U.S. should print more money (did you know the fed printed 2 trillion dollars in this last recession and lent it to banks.)

For example if the dollar fell to 1/3 of its current value relative to other currencies, the cost of workers in other countries would be raised 3x.  This plus the infrastructure and overhead would make exporting jobs prohibitive.

This is what happened between the U.S. dollar and Japanese Yen 15 years ago. 

The problem with confusing these 3 elements is that you cannot see the actual forces that cause the problem. 

Immigration cannot (always) be about capitalism.  Just because someone will work cheaper does not make them automatically a good citizen.  The gamut of capitalist-believer (bad citizen) immigrants runs the gamut from Drug-dealer, human trafficker, ... anarchist, Fraudulent investment banker.

There must always be vetting process in regards to immigration and visas given out.

Further we cannot have an open door to immigrants who qualify.  The hundreds of millions who would, would destroy our environment, turn the every national park into urban sprawl.

Immigration is a patriotic issue (far more than it is a cheap-worker program), and we must keep it oriented in that direction.  Visa programs should be aligned to creating citizens, not country-fleeing job-hoppers.

Reply
Jul 12, 2010 5:15 AM Ted Ted  says: in response to Ann All

1 in 5 males from 24- 52 are now unemployed, why don't you do a story on that. Or the fact tarp bailout companies still used H1b programmers. And typically places like JPMC only want you for temp projects no benefits. These companies never should have been bailed out. Bill Gates is a lied to congress fool can see that he laid off over 6000 in 2009. IBM 16000 how can their possibly be a shortage? Why don't you do a story on Bill Gates lying to congress?

I didn't know you could pick the best and brightest with NO TEST?

Lottery does it.

Indians are racist, they only hire there own color.

H1b do NOT start new business, your spreading evil propaganda.

Reply
Jul 12, 2010 7:26 AM Gary Gary  says: in response to Ann All

How do you email you, your email is not public.

So how you gonna tell your stories with out email?

Reply
Jul 13, 2010 9:09 AM Ann All Ann All  says: in response to Gary

My email is ann.all@itbe.com.

Reply

Post a comment

 

 

 

 


(Maximum characters: 1200). You have 1200 characters left.

 

null
null

 

Subscribe to our Newsletters

Sign up now and get the best business technology insights direct to your inbox.