From time to time, we get asked about support for business rules. Usually, the person asking the question comes from a background in traditional Business Process Management (BPM), where business rules are treated as a discrete subject. What can we do to make sure business rules don’t need to be treated as something discrete and separate?
Call them whatever you prefer—"unmanned aircraft systems" (UAS), "small unmanned aircraft systems" (sUAS), "unmanned aircraft vehicles" (UAV), or simply "drones"—these devices have evolved rapidly over the last few years to the point where they count as a significant force in the innovation of industries ranging from photography and film making, through farming and surveying, to maintenance and power line inspection. "So," you might be thinking "that's all very cool but what's that got to do with my company and security?"
Citizen development – when non-programmers create useful software solutions – is excellent for driving business productivity.It lets employees that own business problems to own – and build – business solutions. Unlike with software written by a company’s IT developers or outside contractors, citizen development involves a minimum of red tape and funding, gets directly to the heart of what the employee was trying to accomplish, and can make lots of people happy. If it’s done right.