Dangote Cement Plc (DANGCE.ng) 2013 Annual Report

first_imgDangote Cement Plc (DANGCE.ng) listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchange under the Building & Associated sector has released it’s 2013 annual report.For more information about Dangote Cement Plc (DANGCE.ng) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Dangote Cement Plc (DANGCE.ng) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Dangote Cement Plc (DANGCE.ng)  2013 annual report.Company ProfileDangote Cement Plc manufactures, packages and distributes cement and related products for the limestone mining, coal production and property investment sectors in Nigeria and the rest of Africa. The company has operations in Nigeria, Benin and Ghana, Cameroon, Congo, Ethiopia, Senegal, Sierra Leone, South Africa, Tanzania and Zambia and exports internationally. Dangote Cement Plc operates the largest cement plant in sub-Saharan Africa, the Obajana Cement Plant. Cement bagged and distributed by Dangote Cement Plc is required of the limestone mining, coal production and property investment sectors. Formerly known as Obajana Cement Plc, the company changed its name to Dangote Cement Plc in 2010. The company is a subsidiary of Dangote Industries Limited. Its head office is in Lagos, Nigeria. Dangote Cement Plc is listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchangelast_img read more

Espotting changes name to Miva

first_imgEspotting and the FindWhat Group, the pay-per-click online advertising service, are rebranding to become “Miva”. The new global company will become “the largest independent Performance Marketing Network”, say Espotting.A number of charities have used espotting either to target their text adverts on search results on high traffic sites, or to earn income by acting as an affiliate to host espotting’s search results on their site.Seb Bishop, chief marketing officer and one of the original founders of espotting, said: “we help businesses grow in three different ways – we help advertisers grow their customers, we help publishing partners grow their revenue and we help SMEs grow online.“This is reflected in our new logo. The ‘a’ in our MIVA logo represents one of our core values, infinite growth.” Advertisement Howard Lake | 5 June 2005 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Espotting changes name to Miva  44 total views,  2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis  43 total views,  1 views today Tagged with: Digital Individual giving About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.last_img read more

BHF adds Virtual Collect option to Help a Heart campaign

first_img AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis1 Tagged with: Digital About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. The British Heart Foundation’s (BHF) annual Help a Heart campaign this year includes a viral marketing element in the form of its Virtual Collection.While the heart charity is still recruiting its traditional team of collectors to help raise money by delivering cash collection envelopes from door to door, it is encouraging people to set up a ‘Virtual Collection’ online on their blog or website. They can personlise their page with a photo and their words.Once people have set up a fundraising page, using the services of Justgiving.com, they can then email its details to their friends and contacts.BHF describes this new tool as collecting “inbox to inbox instead of house to house.”Jackie Skeel, Head of Fundraising Campaigns at the BHF said: “The BHF is constantly striving to find new ways to make it easier for people to support our campaigns and the Virtual Collection is the perfect answer for people who are pushed for time. Just by making a couple of clicks you’ll be helping to save lives by raising vital funds so we can continue to invest in groundbreaking research.”www.bhf.org.uk/virtualcollect  40 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis1 BHF adds Virtual Collect option to Help a Heart campaign Howard Lake | 13 May 2008 | Newslast_img read more

Headquarters of the independent daily Al-Adhwaa stormed

first_img Organisation News June 14, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Headquarters of the independent daily Al-Adhwaa stormed Help by sharing this informationcenter_img RSF_en Gunmen stormed the Sanaa headquarters of the independent daily Al-Adhwaa, ransacking offices, assaulting journalists and seizing several computers and a generator. The newspaper’s website was also the target of an attempted cyber-attack, the third in a month prompted by articles criticizing the ruling party and its policies. last_img read more

Citizen activism challenges protected media oligopoly

first_img Receive email alerts ChileAmericas Journalists face archaic sanction of capital punishment in some parts of the world November 11, 2020 Find out more August 17, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Citizen activism challenges protected media oligopoly Chile: RSF calls for exemplary investigation into Chilean photographer’s murder July 6, 2020 Find out more News News Forum on Information and Democracy 250 recommendations on how to stop “infodemics” November 26, 2019 Find out morecenter_img ChileAmericas Follow the news on Chile Organisation News “A new Chile is born,” said President Sebastián Piñera as he personally welcomed 33 miners at the surface after their spectacular rescue from a collapsed mine in the Atacama desert 10 months ago. The country has indeed changed since then but not as La Moneda palace’s current occupant expected. Students are staging massive protests against an inegalitarian and expensive education system. Civil society groups and ecologists have been campaigning against the HydroAysén dam project, with some success on the legal front. Miners still have to endure terrible conditions and still get paid badly, but they will be staging angry celebrations on the first anniversary of the rescue of “the 33.” In the south, the Mapuche indigenous minority is winning new support for its land and cultural demands. In Santiago, students have staged several occupations of Chilevisión, a TV station that Piñera owned before he became president. And despite police repression, there have been more than 500 protests marches in the capital alone since the start of the year. During a visit to Chile in June for the 20th anniversary of community radio station Radio Tierra, Reporters Without Borders saw how the issue of news and information is playing a central role in this upsurge of citizen unrest. Participants in online, community and alternative media, representatives of civil society groups and foreign journalists all see the protests as a challenge to a political, economic and media system inherited from the Pinochet years. During the last 20 years of rule by the Concert of Parties for Democracy, media ownership continued to be concentrated in very few hands, hindering pluralism and leading to conflicts of interest. Is the media oligopoly about to be broken? Concert and concentrationCause, Análisis, Apsi, Fortín Mapocho, La Época – these names do not mean much to the generation of students now on the streets. These magazines nonetheless played a major role in the advent of a new era, the 1988 referendum that ended the dictatorship and opened the way for the Concert of Parties for Democracy, a coalition of Christian Democratic and centre-left parties, to come to power two years later. Founded on the basis of the 1987 campaign for a “No” vote to Pinochet and backed by the then dissident press, the coalition finally put an end to 17 years of direct censorship. It was a great achievement, but many say it was not enough. Former Cause journalist Francisco Martorell, vice-president of the College of Journalists from 2006 to 2008 and now editor of El Periodista, a monthly with a print-run of 12,000 copies and a well-known online version, is very critical of the Concert’s 20-year record. “Cause, Fortín and the other magazines of that tendency survived for a while thanks to the external aid that was organized under the dictatorship. After 1990, the media ceased to be a priority for the government, which regarded the return to democracy as a given and never touched the system of subsidies established under Pinochet. This system, which had resulted in the disappearance of the opposition press, killed if off again after the return to democracy, although it had just barely been revived. To cap it all, there are now fewer print media in Chile than there were at the end of the dictatorship!” The Chilean media have been characterized since then by an extreme concentration of ownership. One example is the Spanish media group Prisa (publisher of the Madrid-based El País newspaper), which owns nearly 60 per cent of Chile’s radio stations. But the leading cases are the two national media oligopolies – the El Mercurio group, publisher of the daily El Mercurio, and Copesa, owner of the daily La Tercera and the leading magazine publisher. These two media conglomerates were the sole beneficiaries of the subsidy system established under the dictatorship, worth 5 million dollars a year, and have continued to be its exclusive recipients since 1990, leaving the rest of the media to face the vagaries of the market without any form of cushion.Mauricio Weibel, now the correspondent of several foreign news media, has participated in five attempted media projects in recent years. “Without the Internet, it would be completely impossible to launch any kind of alternative media,” he said. “Distributing newspapers is already difficult because of this country’s very special geography. To print a newspaper, you have to turn to the oligopolies. And it is the same for distribution, because they own the sales outlets. As for radio stations, they are owned by a private sector which in this country is completely indistinguishable from the financial sector.” One that decides how the much-needed advertising is allocated, without any public oversight.Long wait for radio stations “If this model is now being questioned, it is partly because Sebastián Piñera’s government, which has part of its origins in the pro-Pinochet right and is closely linked to the dominant economic groups, is interested solely in maintaining it,” a journalist told us. There could be a long wait for the many community media, which still lack funding and legal status. Hopes could nonetheless be better founded now than during the Concert era in 1994, when a law on low-power radio stations was adopted at the time of the succession from President Patricio Aylwin to Eduardo Frei. This law, the first of its kind in Chile, legalized community-type radio stations with a transmitting power limited to 1 watt. It was passed despite strong resistance from the conservative opposition, which wanted to penalize such broadcasting as illegal. During Michelle Bachelet’s presidency (2006-2010), a new community and citizen services law was adopted that increased the permitted transmitting power to 25 watts, or 40 watts in the case of radio stations located in remote communities, including indigenous communities, in order to comply with Inter-American legal standards on promoting minority cultures. The new law also introduced two new elements. One was the need to be a “civil society organization” in order to be able to operate such a radio station under this law. The other was the right to broadcast advertising, but only for companies physically present in the area covered by the station’s signal. Maria Pia Matta, co-director of Radio Tierra and international president of the World Association of Community Radio Broadcasters (AMARC), criticises the Concert for passing this law, whose promulgation is still pending. “The notion of a limited geographical area won out as a criteria over a clear definition of what a community radio station or media is,” she said. “The law talks of ‘civil society organizations’ without any precision. They could be a protestant churches or businesses.” The number of community radio stations in Chile depends on whether you use the new law’s criteria or AMARC’s, which excludes stations that do political or religious proselytism. If you use the first, it is 350. If the second, 30. Matta is extremely critical of “the major error made by Michelle Bachelet in 2008 with the so-called ‘fast’ law, one which was promulgated and which prioritized the granting of perpetual frequencies to commercial radio stations.” Community radio stations, which are in worse shape after the February 2010 earthquake despite their proven usefulness during local emergency situations, are also the big losers from a decree signed by the current president in October 2010, which allows the redistribution of certain broadcast frequencies without setting aside any for media that a too small to compete in any bidding. Mapuche taboo “Are we witnessing a political upheaval?” asks Manuel Fuentes, the Santiago bureau chief of the Spanish news agency EFE. “It is clearly too soon to say. But it is obvious that the current disputes over educational and environmental issues are running up against a lopsided and brutal economic model. There is an increase in awareness and even an emerging citizenship that was reined in for a long time because of the trauma left by the dictatorship.” And, logically, it is where this grim heritage from the past is felt most that this sudden surge has been most marked. In Araucanía, the ancestral land of the Mapuche. There are long-standing ecological and political disputes between the Mapuche indigenous communities and agro-industrial groups linked above all to the powerful Matte and Angelini families. These families, which made much of their money from logging and fish farming, are reputed nowadays to possess 3 million hectares of land, five times more than the land still available to the Mapuche. The direct influence of their business interests accounts for the almost complete lack of coverage of Araucanía’s conflicts in the mainstream media. In fact, there is still an all-out taboo on media coverage of this subject, which the HydroAysén affair, a national issue, is only now barely beginning to lift. Charges were finally withdrawn on 22 June against Marcela Rodríguez, a young photographer for the Mapuexpress website who was arrested during an anti-HydroAysén demonstration in May. But would this have happened if the opposition to the dam project had been confined to Araucanía? It is a fair question, especially as it was around this time that documentary filmmaker Elena Varela’s film Newen Mapuche, about the Mapuche people’s land claims, was refused distribution by CORFO, a public agency that supports film production, on the grounds that it promoted a “negative image of Araucanía.” The now very discouraged Varela was arrested while shooting the film in 2008 and it was only two years later that she was finally acquitted of “links with a terrorist enterprise,” a charge that is a hangover from the dictatorship. Introduced under a 1984 law, the charge is nowadays applied only to Mapuche activists. “Nonetheless, the protests about HydroAysén have also introduced the Mapuche issue into the public debate,” Varela said. “It was only at the last moment that the public became aware of this hydroelectric project’s existence, after the contracts had been signed. People discovered that the facts had been hidden from them for a long time, that there was no real access to information.” Alternative roads Her view is shared by Flavia Liberona, an environmental activist who has been running the non-profit Terram for four years. “Most of the citizens who demonstrated against HydroAysén in Santiago did not know the details of the project and were not familiar with those remote southern regions where the dams were to be built. It is a sign that a new generation of media or information circuits is emerging.” Created as an NGO in 1997, Terram publishes a daily bulletin monitoring environmental issues that range from fishing and biodiversity to mining. Liberona says it now has 4,000 subscribers and is beginning to be seen as an authoritative source, even by the authorities. “As a result of the scale of the opposition to HydroAysén, a senator from the Aysén region, Antonio Horvath, adopted an ecologist stance although he is from the conservative right. Such support has played no small part in the Puerto Montt appeal court decision on 20 June to suspend the project. In other words, everything is up for debate again.” “Existing on the margins has ended up bringing us together in an alliance,” said Pia Figueroa, the head of Pressenza, an online agency that specializes in covering conflict and promoting non-violence. “The support of our external networks is decisive in the process of building alternative forms of communication.” Mauricio Weibel would not disagree. Weibel is currently working on creating a South American Union of Foreign Media Representatives, with an inaugural congress to be held in Santiago in October. “It is often easier for foreign media correspondents like me to obtain information, even from the authorities, than it is for the national media,” Weibel said. “The challenge now is knowing how to ensure that information about Chile that is initially reported abroad gets back and reaches the public that it concerns. I was, for example, one of the first to reveal government plans to control social networks nearly two years ago. The current protests were needed before the mainstream Chilean media finally decided to cover the story, which is still news.” Francisco Martorell of El Periodista is cautious, and foresees many more stages before news and information is truly democratized in Chile. “No political parties of any tendency show a firm commitment to freedom of expression and pluralism,” he said. “What’s more, the decriminalization of media offences such as defamation is still not a given. The danger of being imprisoned still exists for journalists.” The risk has been real for Martorell himself ever since he reported a pedophilia case in which a highly-placed person is implicated. EFE bureau chief Manuel Fuentes has been waiting for signs of a determination not to tolerate impunity ever since EFE photographer Victor Salas lost an eye after being hit repeatedly with a baton by a member of the carabinero police while covering a teachers’ demonstrations in Valparaíso in May 2008. The carabinero sergeant who attacked Salas has nonetheless been identified. So, what happened? “The prosecutor tried to close the case a year ago,” Fuentes said. “He had to back down because of all the evidence that the Investigations Police (PDI) gathered in the course of their investigation. But that unfortunately does not solve the problem of the military courts, which are in charge of the case because the accused is a carabinero.” The heritage of the 1973 military coup lives on. Nonetheless, as regards information and media pluralism, the fight is now under way for Chile to become something more than what Patricio Aylwin, at his inauguration as president in 1990, called “a democracy as far possible.” By Benoît Hervieu, Reporters Without Borders Americas Desk (with assistance from AMARC-International and Radio Tierra) Help by sharing this information News RSF_en to go furtherlast_img read more

Parliament cancels creation of information ombudsman

first_img June 4, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders has strongly condemned a parliamentary vote on 21 December that overwhelmingly overturned a plan to create an ombudsman for news and information.With just one dissenting vote, parliament amended its constitutional law, adopted in 2005 on the advice of the Council of Europe, with the effect of cancelling the creation of both an ombudsman and of an institution with the role of addressing issues relating to public access to information.As a result of neither of them seeing the light of day, the job will go to an existing mediator, responsible for protecting the rights of citizens, Elmira Suleymanova. The amendments, examined by the parliamentary committee for legislative policy, state construction and human rights were initiated by President Ilham Aliyev. The Azerbaijan authorities therefore flew in the face of the Council of Europe’s recommendations. The amendments will reduce the Azerbaijan people’s right of access to information, the worldwide press freedom organisation said. The turnaround on the part of the authorities also represents a serious backward step in the protection of the rights of media and journalists that are already largely being flouted. They simply abolish the body responsible for mediating between journalists and the authorities, to avoid resort to the courts, as recommended by the Council of Europe. This means that current ombudswoman, Elmira Suleymanova, will have to defend both the rights of citizens and the rights of journalists. Some members of parliament pointed out that this expansion of her powers could complicate her already heavy workload, or more seriously still destroy the spirit of the 2005 law, turning it into an empty shell. The detractors of the information ombudsman argued that its creation could mean splitting up the roles of the different ombudsman. Elmira Suleymanova illustrated this point with the example of Sweden which originally had nine ombudsmen but now has no more than four. Such a mandate however appears to be too important to be filled by a single person. All the more so since the question of the rights of citizens is very different from that of access to information and the rights of journalists.Moreover, the current ombudswoman has pro-government leanings, which is incompatible with the Council of Europe recommendations. These call on member states to ensure that the ombudsman has complete independence, sufficient financial means and equipment, access to information required for the job, presentation of an annual progress report to parliament, and as far as possible for his or her decisions to be applied. As in any constitutional law, the application of the amendment will require a second vote in six months time. Reporters Without Borders urges the Council of Europe and member governments to call on Azerbaijani members of parliament to vote against it. Follow the news on Azerbaijan News Receive email alerts Russian peacekeepers deny foreign reporters access to Nagorno-Karabakh News AzerbaijanEurope – Central Asia AzerbaijanEurope – Central Asia News Organisation center_img “We’ll hold Ilham Aliyev personally responsible if anything happens to this blogger in France” RSF says June 8, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information RSF_en News RSF calls for a fully transparent investigation after mine kills two journalists in Azerbaijan to go further January 10, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Parliament cancels creation of information ombudsman April 9, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

Tunisia’s new president urged to consolidate press freedom gains

first_img Receive email alerts In his inaugural address, President Saied emphasized the theme of “freedom” as the Tunisian revolution’s main achievement. As guarantor of state continuity, he also promised to strive to ensure respect for the constitution and the international conventions signed by Tunisia.“At RSF, we are of the view that journalists will be able to continuing fulfilling their role as Tunisian democracy’s fourth pillar if their freedom, pluralism and independence is guaranteed,” said Souahieb Khayati, the head of RSF’s North Africa bureau. “We therefore urge President Saied to ensure implementation of the legislation establishing the media regulatory authorities and guaranteeing their independence and financial autonomy in accordance with the constitution and international standards – legislation that has been blocked for several months.”By signing the Partnership on Information and Democracy along with some 30 other countries, Tunisia undertook last month to promote online access to news and information that is freely and independently reported, diverse and reliable.The result of an RSF initiative, this partnership aims to establish democratic principles, including political, ideological and religious neutrality for algorithms and transparency in the way they function. And it addresses the responsibility of online service providers to promote trustworthy content and pluralism in order to escape the current “information chaos.”Ranked 164th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2011 World Press Freedom Index, Tunisia is ranked 72nd in the 2019 Index. to go further December 26, 2019 Find out more News Tunisia : RSF asks Tunisian president’s office to respect journalists Reporters Without Borders (RSF) calls on Kaies Saied, who was sworn in as Tunisia’s new president yesterday, to continue his predecessor’s commitment to journalistic freedom, independence and pluralism on the basis of the country’s constitution and international obligations. News November 11, 2020 Find out more Forum on Information and Democracy 250 recommendations on how to stop “infodemics” October 25, 2019 Tunisia’s new president urged to consolidate press freedom gains Organisation TunisiaMiddle East – North Africa Activities in the fieldProtecting journalistsOnline freedomsMedia independenceProtecting sources InternetCitizen-journalistsFreedom of expression TunisiaMiddle East – North Africa Activities in the fieldProtecting journalistsOnline freedomsMedia independenceProtecting sources InternetCitizen-journalistsFreedom of expression News RSF_en Follow the news on Tunisia Help by sharing this information News Eleven organizations from civil society create the Forum on Information & Democracy, a structural response to information disorder November 12, 2019 Find out morelast_img read more

Sinn Féin Vice-President to speak at Commemoration

first_imgNewsLocal NewsSinn Féin Vice-President to speak at CommemorationBy admin – January 2, 2012 551 Advertisement Email Twitter Linkedin THE annual Sean Sabhat Commemoration will take place in Limerick on Sunday 8th January. Sinn Féin Vice-President, Mary Lou McDonald TD, will be the main speaker this year.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up The commemoration will commence at 2.45pm at Bedford Row with a march to Sabhat’s grave at the Republican Plot, Mount St. Laurence Cemetery. The McSwiney/ McCurtain Memorial Band from Cork and the Carrick-on-Suir Republican Flute Band from Co. Tipperary will also take part in the commemoration.center_img Print Previous articleBody recovered from riverNext articleWogan was target for bomb admin WhatsApp Facebooklast_img read more

Agricultural college sees surge in demand

first_img#SaucySoul: Room 58 – ‘Hate To See You Leave’ Email Advertisement Twitter Previous articleLimerick students won’t take cuts lying downNext articleCouncillors row over Joint Policing Committee John Keoghhttp://www.limerickpost.ie THE number of applicants to courses at the Salesian Agricultural College in Pallaskenry has tripled in the last five years.In 2009 the college was threatened with closure as the demand for agricultural courses was so low, but now the college is forced to turn away students due to the high number of applications.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Principal John McCarthy told Limerick Post: “Since 2008 there has been a two to three-fold increase in our numbers and that has been across the board in all courses. Depending on the courses, we can’t accommodate all the applicants at this stage.“This year we have nearly 400 students; about four or five years ago we would have had between 100 to 120 and that was about it. Just a few short years ago I was campaigning with politicians to try to keep the college open and now we’ve gone to the other extreme.”Points for the college’s Higher Certificate in Agricultural Mechanisation, run in conjunction with LIT, have also risen, reflecting the increase in demand.Salesian Agricultural College is also privately paying two extra teaching staff to cope with the surge in student numbers.Mr McCarthy continued: “We also have a direct entry Certificate in Agriculture where we take 100 students and we have a long waiting list for that at the moment. Our Advanced Certificate in Mechanisation takes 26 students and we had about 60 applicants this year.”Regarding possible factors that may have led to the rise in popularity for agricultural courses, Mr McCarthy explained:  “First of all there are now a huge amount of young people looking at the area of agriculture. Secondly the jobs just are not there elsewhere, so people see the positives in having a business at home and getting work and an income from that. During the Celtic Tiger years the income from farming wouldn’t have been able to compete with a lot of other areas.” WhatsApp Celebrating a ground breaking year in music from Limerick RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR NewsAgricultural college sees surge in demandBy John Keogh – September 2, 2013 720 center_img TAGSagricultureeducationMusic LimerickSalesian Agricultural College Facebook Linkedin Limerick social entrepreneurs honoured for their work in response to covid-19 Emma Langford shortlisted for RTE Folk Award and playing a LIVE SHOW!!! this Saturday #HearThis: New music and video from Limerick rapper Strange Boy Print Watch the streamed gig for Fergal Nash album launchlast_img read more

Global Enterprise Resource Planning Software Market Research 2020-2024 | COVID-19 Impacts and Recovery Analysis…

first_img WhatsApp Pinterest Facebook Twitter Twitter By Digital AIM Web Support – March 4, 2021 WhatsApp LONDON–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Feb 3, 2021– The enterprise resource planning software market is poised to grow by USD 19.52 billion during 2020-2024, progressing at a CAGR of almost 9% during the forecast period. This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210203005647/en/ Technavio has announced its latest market research report titled Global Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) Software Market 2020-2024 (Graphic: Business Wire) Worried about the impact of COVID-19 on your business? Here is an exclusive report talking about Market scenarios, Estimates, the impact of lockdown, and Customer Behaviour. Get FREE Sample Report in Minutes! The report on the enterprise resource planning software market provides a holistic update, market size and forecast, trends, growth drivers, and challenges, as well as vendor analysis. The report offers an up-to-date analysis regarding the current global market scenario and the overall market environment. The market is driven by the growing focus of modern SMEs. The enterprise resource planning software market analysis includes type and geography. This study identifies the rising adoption of ERP by financial institutions as one of the prime reasons driving the enterprise resource planning software market growth during the next few years. This report presents a detailed picture of the market by the way of study, synthesis, and summation of data from multiple sources by an analysis of key parameters. The enterprise resource planning software market covers the following areas: Enterprise Resource Planning Software Market Sizing Enterprise Resource Planning Software Market Forecast Enterprise Resource Planning Software Market Analysis Companies MentionedAcumatica Inc.Epicor Software Corp.IFS ABInfor Inc.Microsoft Corp.Oracle Corp.Sage Group PlcSalesforce.com Inc.SAP SEServiceNow Inc. Related Reports on Information Technology Include: Global Enterprise Labeling Software Market – The enterprise labeling software market is segmented by end-user (FMCG, retail, healthcare, warehousing and logistics, and others), geography (APAC, Europe, MEA, North America, and South America), and key vendors. Click Here to Get an Exclusive Free Sample Report Global Photo Editing Software Market – The photo editing software market is segmented by end-user (commercial and personal), geography (APAC, Europe, MEA, North America, and South America), and key vendors. Click Here to Get an Exclusive Free Sample Report Key Topics Covered: Executive Summary Market LandscapeMarket ecosystemValue chain analysis Market SizingMarket definitionMarket segment analysisMarket size 2019Market outlook: Forecast for 2019 – 2024 Five Forces AnalysisFive forces summaryBargaining power of buyersBargaining power of suppliersThreat of new entrantsThreat of substitutesThreat of rivalryMarket condition Market Segmentation by TypeMarket segmentsComparison by TypeCloud-based – Market size and forecast 2019-2024On-premise – Market size and forecast 2019-2024Market opportunity by Type Customer LandscapeCustomer landscape Geographic Landscape Pinterest Global Enterprise Resource Planning Software Market Research 2020-2024 | COVID-19 Impacts and Recovery Analysis | Technavio Facebook Previous articleRetort Packaging Market Procurement Intelligence Report With COVID-19 Impact Analysis | Global Forecasts, 2021-2025Next articleLA Angels acquire veteran OF Dexter Fowler from Cardinals Digital AIM Web Support TAGS  Geographic segmentationGeographic comparisonNorth America – Market size and forecast 2019-2024Europe – Market size and forecast 2019-2024APAC – Market size and forecast 2019-2024MEA – Market size and forecast 2019-2024South America – Market size and forecast 2019-2024Key leading countriesMarket opportunity by geographyMarket drivers – Demand led growthMarket challengesMarket trends Vendor LandscapeVendor landscapeLandscape disruption Vendor AnalysisVendors coveredMarket positioning of vendorsAcumatica Inc.Epicor Software Corp.IFS ABInfor Inc.Microsoft Corp.Oracle Corp.Sage Group PlcSalesforce.com Inc.SAP SEServiceNow Inc. AppendixScope of the reportCurrency conversion rates for US$Research methodologyList of abbreviations Technavio suggests three forecast scenarios (optimistic, probable, and pessimistic) considering the impact of COVID-19. Technavio’s in-depth research has direct and indirect COVID-19 impacted market research reports. Register for a free trial today and gain instant access to 17,000+ market research reports. Technavio’s SUBSCRIPTION platform About Us Technavio is a leading global technology research and advisory company. Their research and analysis focuses on emerging market trends and provides actionable insights to help businesses identify market opportunities and develop effective strategies to optimize their market positions. With over 500 specialized analysts, Technavio’s report library consists of more than 17,000 reports and counting, covering 800 technologies, spanning across 50 countries. Their client base consists of enterprises of all sizes, including more than 100 Fortune 500 companies. This growing client base relies on Technavio’s comprehensive coverage, extensive research, and actionable market insights to identify opportunities in existing and potential markets and assess their competitive positions within changing market scenarios. View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210203005647/en/ CONTACT: Technavio Research Jesse Maida Media & Marketing Executive US: +1 844 364 1100 UK: +44 203 893 3200 Email:[email protected] Website:www.technavio.com/ KEYWORD: INDUSTRY KEYWORD: TECHNOLOGY SOFTWARE SOURCE: Technavio Research Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 02/03/2021 10:13 AM/DISC: 02/03/2021 10:13 AM http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210203005647/en Local Newslast_img read more