USD 1025.9 Billion Expected for Cloud Computing Market Size & Share at 18% CAGR by 2026: FnF Research
[225+ Pages Research Report] According to the recent research report; the global Cloud Computing Market size & share grow from USD 321 Billion in 2019 and will reach USD 1025.9 Billion by 2026. The rise in the adoption of cloud-based solutions over the past few years is driving the cloud computing market globally. Some of the essential players operating in the cloud computing market, but not restricted to include SAS Institute Inc., Microsoft Corporation, Alphabet Inc., Oracle Corporation, Cisco Systems, Inc. and others.New York, NY, April 07, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — According to the research report by Facts and Factors, the global Cloud Computing Market size & share was estimated at USD 321 Billion in 2019 and is expected to hit a record value of USD 1025.9 Billion by 2026. The global Cloud Computing Market is expected to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 18% from 2019 to 2026. Cloud computing is an information technology service delivery model where computing resources and software tools are offered by third-party service providers through the Internet network. Cloud computing provides various advantages over on-site hardware infrastructure, such as fast installation, scalability, low cost, mobile support, and lower network maintenance. Request to Download Your Free Sample Report of Cloud Computing Market @ https://www.fnfresearch.com/sample/cloud-computing-market-by-service-model-infrastructure-as-1145 (The free sample of this report is readily available on request). Our Free Sample Report Includes: 2020 Updated Report Introduction, Overview, and In-depth industry analysisCOVID-19 Pandemic Outbreak Impact Analysis Included190+ Pages Research Report (Inclusion of Updated Research)Provide Chapter-wise guidance on Request2020 Updated Regional Analysis with Graphical Representation of Size, Share & TrendsIncludes Updated List of table & figuresUpdated Report Includes Top Market Players with their Business Strategy, Sales Volume, and Revenue AnalysisFacts and Factors research methodology (Note: The sample of this report is updated with COVID-19 impact analysis before delivery) Key Questions Answered in this Report 1) What were the pre and post-business impacts of COVID-19 on the Cloud Computing Market? 2) What is the market size, share of the Cloud Computing Market? 3) Who are the top market players in Cloud Computing Market? 4) What will be the future market of the Cloud Computing Market? Key Insights from Primary Research As per our primary respondents, the global cloud computing market is set to grow annually at a rate of around 18%It was established through primary research that the cloud computing market was valued at around USD 321 Billion in 2019.North America held the largest market share in 2019, owing to the high adoption of cloud-based solutions in developed economies such as the U.S. and Canada.On basis of the deployment model segment, ‘hybrid’ dominated the global cloud computing market in 2019Based on various applications, the global cloud computing market was led by ‘BFSI’ in 2019. Inquire more about this report before purchase @ https://www.fnfresearch.com/inquiry/cloud-computing-market-by-service-model-infrastructure-as-1145 (You may enquire a report quote OR available discount offers to our sales team before purchase.) The rise in the adoption of cloud-based solutions over the past few years is driving the cloud computing market globally. The hybrid deployment is gaining popularity owing to its scalability, flexibility, multi-cloud space, and security assurance to organizations. Moreover, the growth in digital disruptions has raised cloud computing businesses. However, the rising concerns regarding security have hindered market growth. In future years, increasing the BYOD trend and several competitive advantages of cloud computing over an on-premise IT system will fuel the global market growth. Industry Major Market Players Amazon.com Inc.Microsoft CorporationAlphabet Inc.Oracle CorporationCisco Systems Inc.Salesforce.com Inc.SAP SEVMware Inc.IBMRackspace Inc.Adobe Systems Inc.SAS Institute Inc.Dell EMC Corp.TIBCO Software Inc. To know an additional revised 2020 list of market players, request a sample report: https://www.fnfresearch.com/sample/cloud-computing-market-by-service-model-infrastructure-as-1145 Cloud Computing Market: Key Segments The cloud computing market is segmented based on the service model, deployment model, organization size, and vertical. On the basis of service model segmentation, the market is classified into infrastructure as a service (IaaS), platform as a service (PaaS), and software as a service (SaaS). In terms of deployment model segmentation, the market is bifurcated into public, private, and hybrid. The hybrid cloud holds the largest market share owing to its increased adoption for various benefits such as it provides data security, and large storage spaces to reduce capital investments by deploying a combined solution of the public and private cloud model. On the basis of organization size, the market has been segmented into small, large, and medium-sized enterprises. Large enterprises hold the major market share in 2019. Furthermore, the vertical segment has been bifurcated into banking, financial services, and insurance (BFSI), IT & telecom, government & public sector, retail, healthcare, energy and utilities, media and entertainment, and manufacturing amongst others. The BFSI segment dominated the overall cloud computing market in recent years and is expected to maintain its position over the analysis period owing to the increased adoption of hybrid cloud as it aids banks in managing costs with greater flexibility. Directly Purchase a copy of the report with TOC @ https://www.fnfresearch.com/buynow/su/cloud-computing-market-by-service-model-infrastructure-as-1145 Cloud Computing Market: Regional Analysis In terms of geography, the cloud professional service market is classified into North America, Latin America, Europe, Middle East & Africa, and the Asia Pacific. In 2019, North America is dominating the regional markets for cloud computing owing to its high adoption of cloud-based solutions in developed economies such as the U.S. and Canada. The Asia Pacific is expected to be the fastest-growing market due to the increasing availability of expert professionals and the rise in the number of small and medium enterprises in countries like India, China, and Brazil among others. As a result, the growing adoption of cloud services will fuel the global cloud computing market. The five major considered regions are further analyzed into major countries such as U.S., Mexico, Germany, UK, Canada, South Korea, Italy, India, Japan, Brazil, UAE, Egypt, France, China, South Africa, and Kuwait among others. Browse the full “Cloud Computing Market By Service Model (Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS), Platform as a Service (PaaS), and Software as a Service (SaaS)), By Deployment Model (Public, Private, and Hybrid), By Organization Size(Small and Medium-sized Enterprises, and Large Enterprises), and By Vertical (Banking, Financial Services, and Insurance (BFSI), Telecom & IT, Government and Public Sector, Retail, Healthcare, Energy, Media and Entertainment, Manufacturing, and Others): Global Industry Outlook, Market Size, Business Intelligence, Consumer Preferences, Statistical Surveys, Comprehensive Analysis, Historical Developments, Current Trends, and Forecasts, 2020–2026” report at https://www.fnfresearch.com/cloud-computing-market-by-service-model-infrastructure-as-1145 This report segments the Cloud Computing market as follows: Global Cloud Computing Market: By Service Model Segmentation Analysis Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS)Platform as a Service (PaaS)Software as a Service (SaaS) Global Cloud Computing Market: By Deployment Model Segmentation Analysis PublicPrivateHybrid Global Cloud Computing Market: By Organization Size Segmentation Analysis Small and Medium-sized EnterprisesLarge Enterprises Global Cloud Computing Market: By Vertical Segmentation Analysis Banking, Financial Services, and Insurance (BFSI)Telecom & ITGovernment and Public SectorRetailHealthcareEnergy and UtilitiesMedia and EntertainmentManufacturingOthers Key Recommendations from Analysts As per our analysts, the global cloud computing market is expected to grow significantly over the forecast period and expected to reach around USD 1025 Billion by 2026.As per analysts, the rise in globalization and increasing technological developments in the APAC region will boost the sales of cloud computing.As per our analysts, rapid economic developments, rising technology adoption rates, digitalization, and rising adoption of cloud-based technologies are driving the global cloud computing market.The strategic and competitive advantages provided by cloud-based solutions are fuelling the market globally.As per analysts, the high adoption of cloud solutions among SMBs, strategic alliances, and growth in consulting and managed services will fuel the cloud computing market growth in upcoming yearsIn future years ahead, Asia Pacific is expected to be the fastest-growing regional market owing to rising R&D investments by international players and technological advances in existing CRM devices. Related Reports: M-Commerce Market: https://www.fnfresearch.com/m-commerce-market Manufacturing Intelligence Software Market: https://www.fnfresearch.com/manufacturing-intelligence-software-market Shared Mobility Market: https://www.fnfresearch.com/shared-mobility-market-by-service-ride-hailing-bike-1240 Identity Theft Protection Service Market: https://www.fnfresearch.com/identity-theft-protection-service-market-by-theft-type-1195 Data Virtualization Market: https://www.fnfresearch.com/data-virtualization-market-by-component-standalone-software-data-1151 About Facts & Factors (FnF Research): Facts & Factors is a leading market research organization offering industry expertise and scrupulous consulting services to clients for their business development. The reports and services offered by Facts and Factors are used by prestigious academic institutions, start-ups, and companies globally to measure and understand the changing international and regional business backgrounds. Our client’s/customer’s conviction on our solutions and services has pushed us in delivering always the best. Our advanced research solutions have helped them in appropriate decision-making and guidance for strategies to expand their business. Follow Us LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/fnfresearch Follow Us Twitter: https://twitter.com/fnfresearch Contact Us: Facts & Factors USA: +1-347-989-3985 Email: email@example.com Web: https://www.fnfresearch.com Blog: http://fnfnewsblog.com
2 NDP candidates resign after social media comments on Israel, Auschwitz – Global News
NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh says the antisemitic comments by two of his party’s candidates who resigned were “completely wrong.”
“Antisemitism is real,” Singh said during a campaign stop in Essex, Ont.
“We’re seeing a scary rise in antisemitism, and we are unequivocally opposed, and we’ll confront it.”
The party confirmed Wednesday that Dan Osborne, the candidate for the Nova Scotia riding of Cumberland-Colchester, and Sidney Coles, the candidate for Toronto-St. Paul’s, ended their campaigns and “agreed to educate themselves further about antisemitism.”
Federal election: Jagmeet Singh one-on-one
Singh said antisemitism has no place in his party and the candidates made the right decision to resign.
“In addition, they’re talking about the importance of getting training,” Singh said.
Coles, who has since deleted her Twitter account, was reported to have posted misinformation about Israel being linked to missing COVID-19 vaccines.
Friends of Simon Wiesenthal Center for Holocaust Studies, a non-profit human rights organization, shared images purportedly from Coles’ account over the weekend. Coles later apologized on social media.
Osborne was reported to have tweeted to Oprah in 2019 asking if Auschwitz was a real place, referring to the Nazi-run concentration camp in Poland during the Second World War.
He responded to backlash about the post on Twitter over the weekend, saying he had tweeted it when he was a teenager.
“I want to offer an apology,” Osborne tweeted Sunday. “The role of Auschwitz and the history of the Holocaust is one we should never forget.
“Antisemitism should be confronted and stopped. I can’t recall posting that, I was 16 then and can honestly say I did not mean to cause any harm.”
Jaime Kirzner-Roberts, director of policy at Friends of Simon Wiesenthal Center for Holocaust Studies, said in a news release that he had been in contact with the New Democrats. He was relieved the candidates stepped down, he added.
“We thank NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh for his leadership in ensuring this outcome,” Kirzner-Roberts said.
“Amid rising Jew-hatred in this country, all political parties and leaders must send a message, loud and clear, that antisemitism will not be tolerated in any shape or form.”
A handful of candidates from other parties have also dropped out during the election.
Last week the Conservative Party dropped Lisa Robinson, the candidate for the Beaches-East York riding in Toronto, after Islamophobic social media posts surfaced. Robinson has claimed the account is fake and she has previously reported it to police.
Liberal Raj Saini resigned earlier in the campaign after facing allegations that he harassed a female staff member, claims he firmly denies.
Singh condemned Coles’ posts during a campaign stop on Tuesday, but did not demand she step down. At that time, he said the candidate’s “unequivocal apology” was the right thing to do.
Singh didn’t say Wednesday why he didn’t push for a resignation sooner, but reiterated that it was the right decision for the candidates.
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The New Democrats are filling their schedule for the final push before the election.
Singh was greeted by hundreds of people cheering and holding signs during stops in London West and Niagara Centre _ both of which went Liberal in the last election. He told supporters to vote with their conscience.
The NDP leader has continuedto dismiss that people should follow the idea of voting strategically and kept his sights set on Justin Trudeau during the final push.
“There is a cost to voting for the Liberals,” he said.
Singh will also be taking his message to the Ontario ridings of Hamilton and Brampton East.
He will end the busy day with a livestream on Twitch, an online gaming site. Singh, who has embraced social media trends and videos, said it’s a way to connect with potential voters.
© 2021 The Canadian Press
Toronto NDP candidate resigns after discovery of controversial social media posts – CTV News Toronto
A Toronto New Democratic Party candidate has resigned after controversial social media posts were unearthed in which she links a lack of vaccines in Canada to Israel.
On Wednesday, the party confirmed that Sidney Coles, who was running in the Toronto-St. Paul’s riding, as well as Dan Osborne, a candidate running in Nova Scotia, have “ended their campaigns.”
“They have agreed to educate themselves further about antisemitism,” spokesperson George Soule told CTV News.
“New Democrats stand united against discrimination of all kinds. We are committed to taking lasting and meaningful steps toward ending prejudice and hatred in all its forms.”
Screenshots of Tweets posted by Coles earlier in the year started to resurface over the weekend. In the social media posts, Coles appears to indicate that Israel was responsible for alleged missing COVID-19 vaccine doses in the United States.
The tweets were shared by Friends of Simon Wiesenthal Center for Holocaust Studies, among others.
The organization demanded a “retraction and apology” for the remarks.
Earlier this week, Coles took to Twitter to apologize for her social media posts, saying that she posted “unsubstantiated theories about vaccine supply linked to Israel.”
“These comments weren’t based on evidence. I recognize this frame is a common anti-Semitic trope, though that was never my intent,” she said on Sept. 13.
“I should not have made this link and apologize and retract those statements. I will continue to stand firmly against anti-Semitism, racism and discrimination in all its forms.”
Coles’ Twitter page has since been deactivated and her profile on the NDP website is no longer available.
Friends of Simon Wiesenthal Center for Holocaust Studies acknowledged the apology, but said that the comments remain concerning given rise of anti-Semitism globally and “escalating incidences of Jew hate in her Toronto-St. Paul’s riding.”
Speaking to reporters on Wednesday, NDP leader Jagmeet Singh said that those comments have “no place” in the party.
“We’re seeing a scary rise in anti-Semitism,” he said. “I want folks to know that our values are values of inclusivity, making sure everyone feels welcome and making sure everyone feels like they belong.”
“Those messages were completely unacceptable and the right decision was made.”
The PPC's rise demands more fulsome media coverage – iPolitics.ca
Since this late-summer election kicked off one month ago, the campaign’s biggest surprise has been the meteoric rise of the People’s Party of Canada (PPC).
An Ekos poll from Sept. 9 pegged national support for the party at a whopping 11.2 per cent, with impressive backing in Alberta (19 per cent), Quebec (13 per cent), and Ontario (11 per cent).
While Ekos has consistently shown higher support of the PPC than other polling firms in recent weeks, virtually all public polling in this campaign has revealed that it’s attracting far more voters than it did two years ago when it debuted as a national party. On election day in 2019, the nascent party earned a paltry 1.62 per cent of the popular vote and not one seat in the House of Commons.
Today, the far-right-wing party led by former Conservative cabinet minister Maxime Bernier is enjoying a new lease on life. While the PPC’s supporters aren’t monolithic, it’s safe to say they represent a minority of Canadians who are deeply angry about the sweeping government interventions resulting from the COVID-19 pandemic over the past 18 months.
Before the pandemic, Bernier’s party was known mainly for preaching pro-freedom, small-government solutions. Its emphatically right-wing platform didn’t even resonate much with the country’s most conservative voters in the 2019 election.
But the pandemic’s government-imposed lockdowns, widespread job losses, and now the vaccine passports introduced by the federal and provincial governments, have reinvigorated the PPC’s electoral prospects.
Bernier has quickly transformed his party into a sanctuary for a pernicious coalition of cult-like anti-vaxxers and Trumpist conspiracy theorists. Throughout this election campaign, many of these fanatics have repeatedly demonstrated that they’re not above mob-like protests — attended by young children — in which profanities are hurled and physical violence is sometimes triggered.
While the PPC’s most repugnant elements don’t represent all the party’s supporters, these zealots and their leader have thrust the movement into the news-media spotlight for all the wrong reasons in this campaign.
In a video posted to his Twitter account early last month, Bernier boasted to his supporters that he refuses to be vaccinated. It was a reckless message, when the Delta-driven fourth wave began spreading across much of the country.
Then, in the campaign’s third week, the president of the local PPC riding association threw gravel at Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau as he left a campaign event in London, Ont. The 25-year-old man has since been arrested, but his affiliation with Bernier’s party has put a chill down the spines of millions of Canadians.
Finally, on Labour Day weekend, Bernier released an inflammatory video in which he uttered this opening salvo: “When tyranny becomes law, revolution becomes our duty.” The video has since gone viral on social media, while being almost universally excoriated for quoting the words of John F. Kennedy to justify the party’s crusade against “government overreach” during an ongoing public-health crisis.
Until last week, the PPC was scarcely covered by mainstream news outlets. While that lack of coverage, and exclusion from the leaders’ debates, undoubtedly incensed the party’s brass, it also meant it wasn’t subjected to close public scrutiny.
For much of the campaign, large news outlets ostensibly ignored Bernier’s party, so as not to amplify its dangerous messages, thereby starving it of oxygen and blunting its political appeal. Although the Green party has been consistently dwarfed by the PPC in the polls, it’s received far more news coverage than Bernier’s — until recently.
But the news outlets’ initial approach was ill-conceived and unsustainable. As the PPC’s supporters have grown steadily more vicious in this campaign — often attempting to drown out Trudeau’s events by shouting expletives — the news media have been forced to reluctantly shed light on the party and its often-dubious motives.
As a result, the fourth estate has exposed an increasingly popular, albeit reckless, party beholden to anti-vaxxers and conspiracy theorists, as our country emerges from the most prolonged economic and public-health crisis in a century.
In the campaign’s final week, Canadians are more mindful of the PPC’s surging popularity, and how it might affect the election’s outcome.
That in itself is a good thing. As a democratic society, we can’t begin to genuinely understand the menacing elements of a movement without reporting on them extensively in the press.
It’s not about amplifying their voices, but reporting on them accurately and forthrightly so we can better understand the grave danger some of these individuals pose to Canada’s pandemic recovery.
It remains to be seen precisely how Bernier’s party will affect election day. But instead of ignoring the party in hopes that its appeal will magically disappear, news outlets will serve voters better by producing stories that seek to meaningfully expose the PPC’s dark underbelly.
Andrew Perez is a Toronto-based communications and public affairs professional who has volunteered for Liberal parties at the federal and provincial levels. You can follow him on Twitter @andrewaperez.
This post was copy-edited after publication.
The views, opinions and positions expressed by all iPolitics columnists and contributors are the author’s alone. They do not inherently or expressly reflect the views, opinions and/or positions of iPolitics.
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