Bringing the EU and the Internet Together in a Business

Immediately after the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, there was a massive computer revolution taking place with instant communication – not just in Europe at that time, but also around the world.

Ever since then the internet has grown massively in size and importance, while at the same time developing vast access to information pretty much on demand or within a few clicks of the finger. Effectively this has made it possible to take part in the World Wide Web from virtually anywhere in the world.

The biggest sign of this shift lies in the fact that, although still largely a private place for many, the internet is now, in fact, where many go for their core information.

Indeed, if you consider a private dominated atmosphere as the norm, an area divorced completely from the others in which people choose to find information, we now see four major conflicts resulting:

This is a remarkably complex world, with four areas of constant change:

It can be tempting to think that we may be on the cusp of the next revolution: the Internet. The increasingly powerful force of the internet is making companies compete across the world instead of competing within a single country, as before. And with the rise of the internet users just at the point of their potential, the people of Britain are becoming the customers of the future.

Already Russia, Australia and New Zealand have put themselves fully into the domain of the major search engines as they far outperform the major search engines. But both Britain and the USA have yet to catch the cat. In the same way that big, wealthy European companies like IBM, Microsoft, Yahoo and Google have built