I t didn’t take long for the optimism of a new decade to wear off. By the end of Q1 2020, companies everywhere were reeling as they reckoned with the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. Sadly, the impact of the virus was
too much for many firms, leaving millions of workers unemployed and driving thousands of businesses to close their doors. Those companies that stayed afloat had to act quickly in order to enable their remote workforce and maintain operations.

Heading into 2021, there is little precedent for projecting the future. The economy is showing some signs of stability, but there are lingering fears over continued challenges or further surprises. Add in uncertainty around the U.S. political landscape,
and there are more questions than answers.

Through all the confusion, though, there are still some basic concepts that will shape the year to come. Digital operations are more important than ever,

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Join Us for ATIA 2019

Caribe Royale Hotel and Convention Center – Orlando, Florida

Pre-Conference Seminars: January 29-30, 2019

Conference: January 30 – February 2, 2019


Download the Conference Program PDF. 

Register Now for ATIA 2019

There is still time register for ATIA 2019 and Pre-Conference Seminars!

Learn more about registration pricing and register today.


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Exhibit at ATIA 2019

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Discover What the ATIA Conference is All About

AMI Video

edcampAccess International

Back for our 5th annual event – held during the ATIA annual conference. Carrying on the tradition started by edcampAccess/Boston and edcampAccessNJ, this will be an unconference devoted to k-12 special education issues and ideas with a focus on teaching all struggling learners and the use of

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NINE VACCINES against covid-19 have already been approved in one jurisdiction or another, with many more in various stages of preparation. That this has happened within a year of the illness coming to the world’s attention is remarkable. But it is one thing to design and test vaccines. It is another to make them at sufficient scale to generate the billions of doses needed to vaccinate the world’s population, and to do so at such speed that the rate of inoculation can outpace the spread and possible mutation of the virus.

Listen to this story

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Broadly, there are two ways of making antiviral vaccines. One, tried and trusted, involves growing, in tanks called bioreactors, cell cultures that act as hosts for viruses which are then used in one way

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