Pramati Technologies, Polaris Consulting & Services, Cybage Software, Zensar Technologies, Fractal Analytics & Aftek are India Leadership Conclave 2018’s top six finalist nominees for the prestigious & coveted “Indian Affairs India’s Most Valuable Innovative IT Company 2018”

India Leadership Conclave 2018 is looking out for a strong & innovative IT player who has been at the center of excellence in IT revolutions & carved out a niche for itself as a distinctive player. The final winner will be announced in a glittering power packed assembly of more than 350 industry leaders, business tycoons, policy makers,diplomats,politicians,reformers at Hotel Sahara Star on 6th July 2018

Indian Affairs India’s Most Valuable Innovative IT Company 2018 Nominees

1.Pramati Technologies Pvt.Ltd
2.Polaris Consulting & Services Limited
3.Cybage Software Pvt. Ltd
4.Zensar Technologies Ltd.
5.Fractal Analytics Inc
6.Aftek Limited


Widely perceived by the industry Leaders, India Leadership Conclave Platform is attended by top leaders of the country & raise burning topics of tremendous significance. More than 400 successful companies & entrepreneurs has been recognized, felicitated & honored at the India Leadership Conclave platform. Fortune 500 companies like Reliance, Tata, Videocon, Fortis Healthcare, Croma Retail, Infosys, Mind tree etc are among the companies in ILC Library.Iconic & Legendary figures like late Yash Chopra, Rajiv Gandhi & current stalwarts like Ratan Tata, Mukesh Ambani, Rani Mukerjee, Anushka Sharma, Priyanka Chopra, Udaya Kotak etc are few names from the juries voting category.India Leadership Conclave & Indian Affairs Business Leadership Awards 2018 will be held in Mumbai on Friday, July 6, 2018, Jade Ball Room Hotel Sahara Star,Mumbai,India & will be running on a theme “Introspection”. The Format is by presentations from the Speakers from 09.00 AM to 07.00 PM followed by the Award Presentation Ceremony.


Overview

The Indian IT industry is expected grow at 8 per cent to USD 167 billion and hire over 1 lakh people this year 2018. According to software services industry body Nasscom, the exports would be $137 billion in 2018-19 as against $126 billion in 2017-18. The industry is expecting to add one lakh jobs in 2018-19. The overall IT-BPO industry size would be adding $14-16 billion.
The global sourcing market in India continues to grow at a higher pace compared to the IT-BPM industry. The global IT & ITeS market (excluding hardware) reached US$ 1.2 trillion in 2016-17, while the global sourcing market increased by 1.7 times to reach US$ 173-178 billion. India remained the world’s top sourcing destination in 2016-17 with a share of 55 per cent. Indian IT & ITeS companies have set up over 1,000 global delivery centres in over 200 cities around the world.

More importantly, the industry has led the economic transformation of the country and altered the perception of India in the global economy. India’s cost competitiveness in providing IT services, which is approximately 3-4 times cheaper than the US, continues to be the mainstay of its Unique Selling Proposition (USP) in the global sourcing market. However, India is also gaining prominence in terms of intellectual capital with several global IT firms setting up their innovation centres in India.

The IT industry has also created significant demand in the Indian education sector, especially for engineering and computer science. The Indian IT and ITeS industry is divided into four major segments – IT services, Business Process Management (BPM), software products and engineering services, and hardware.India has come out on top with the highest proportion of digital talent in the country at 76 per cent compared to the global average of 56 per cent!.World Economic Forum’s Global Manufacturing Index 2017-18 ranked India at the 30th position—the country’s manufacturing sector has grown by over 7% per annum in the past three decades. But the same report listed human capital and sustainable resources as the two key challenges, because the country needs to raise the capabilities of its relatively young and fast-growing labour force. This makes one wonder if the youth of our nation are geared for the opportunities that await them. Is our education ecosystem making them world-ready? Or should we prioritise becoming a knowledge power—a centre of innovation and creative ideas—over everything else?


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