We’re back in Stockholm this September 26th, and passes are nearly sold out for the fourth annual Data 2020 Summit. We thought we’d give you a quick look at what you’ll be missing if you don’t secure a pass…
1. One Pass, three stages
In addition to the two standard “Data-Driven Strategy and Data Governance” and “MDM and Big Data Quality” stages, this year’s highly anticipated Data 2020 Summit, is equipped with a brand new “How To Stage”. This stage will provide the delegates with in-depth insight on how to overcome some of the technology challenges when moving to a modern data platform to accelerate the delivery of next-generation data-driven business outcomes.
2. World Class Speakers and Practical case studies
Some of the world’s leading Data Management practitioners will be sharing their knowledge onstage including Henrik Göthberg, Founder of Dairdux; Vanessa Eriksson, SVP, Chief Data Officer at Nets Group, George Staw, Chief Data Architect at Barclays Bank; Tina Rosario – Head of Data Innovation and Chief Data Officer at SAP; Nicola Askham, The Data Governance Coach and many others.
3. Fusion of Data Practitioners and Experts
Our summits are unique in bringing together the most cutting edge technology providers as well as the leading businesses applying the technologies to solve real-world challenges.
4. Unrivalled Networking
Connect with the 200+ attendees, speakers, sponsors and exhibitors before and during the summit on the event app. Meet future business partners, employees, investors and more.
5. Post-event Activities
Some of the best networking happens outside the session rooms, which is why we have organized networking drinks and cocktail reception to continue the conversation over food, drinks and canapés.
If you’re not sure what to expect from the Data 2020 Summit (it’s the first of its kind after all!), take a look at the agenda online and our Data 2020 Summit YouTube Playlist here and see what’s coming up.
There are limited tickets remaining, and this event will sell out, so register now to avoid disappointment.