About-Berkeley

About Berkeley

We’re about being there for our clients when it really matters. When it absolutely has to be right. Doing the right thing is both our ethos and sweet spot. And it’s why clients turn to us again and again

 

Careers

Find out how you can make a big change to your career by joining one of the best small firms in the UK.

 

I graduated from the Helsinki University of Technology with a MSc in Industrial Management and after a year travelling around the world, joined Accenture. Shortly after starting my career I met m...

Kare Heikkila, Consultant

Kare Heikkila

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The people

It's the people that make Berkeley different to other consultancies. Bright, friendly, down-to-earth people who are both thinkers and doers. Working by your side, as consultants and colleagues, to get the right results.

In The Press

News and stories from our publications around the world.

How can technology effect social and environmental change?

22nd September 2011

In this article Berkeley alumnus, Richard Waters, discusses how companies can use their advances to enact positive transformation.   

Information Communications Technology (ICT) is a vast, powerful and constantly developing industry that thrives on innovation and change. These attributes make it a prominent player in the drive towards a more sustainable future. While many large companies are already working towards becoming more efficient, many businesses have yet to begin thinking about becoming more sustainable.

The results from Fujitsu's second annual global benchmark report of ICT sustainability, released this week, suggest that the initial buzz surrounding green IT has become more of a low background hum. The report, which surveys 1,000 chief information officers and senior ICT managers on their companies' sustainability practices, concludes that:

"As we found in 2010, there is a relative lack of maturity of ICT sustainability policies, practices and technologies. Although some industries and countries are maturing ... the overall performance is relatively low.

"Not only is the maturity low, the overall index has declined slightly from 2010, indicating that some of the buzz has gone from green IT, and that it is not being given priority or initiatives have begun to come unstuck."

The article can be viewed in full here

 
 
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