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i-Admin
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SaaS Payroll in Asia
SaaS Payroll in Asia

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Infrastructure efficiency is increased through the use of cloud applications. It saves the costs of cumbersome server procurement process and setup. Skills effectiveness is improved by outsourcing some of the infrastructure management to database administrator, a security specialist where managed services provided a constant quality of service with SLA guarantee. These freed up IT resources to work on the innovating new features that bring a competitive advantage to the organization.
http://www.i-admin.com/resources/knowledge-base/how-can-it-departments-become-better-innovators.html

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Payroll outsourcing gives companies a competitive edge. Businesses which organize both internal and external resources are often better equipped to react to changing circumstances or to explore new market opportunities. Concentrating on core activities, they are usually more flexible and responsive, giving them a competitive edge.
http://www.vendorseek.com/benefits-of-payroll.asp

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Benefits of outsourcing payroll include:
•Getting a task you don’t want to do off of your hands
•Putting said task in the hands of experts
•Giving yourself the time to make your business more profitable
•Choosing a package that offers you security and comfort, so you don’t have to feel entrusting of another company handling your funds

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An employer would need to maintain a payroll system that has all the personal and occupational details about the employees. This may seem easy, but it is a huge task and a number or people have to employ for maintaining these payrolls.

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PeopleSoft: The Cloud Years
Workday, the seller of on-demand HR software over the Web, is moving toward a public offering. The enterprise-software firm, started by PeopleSoft's co-founders, could be worth $2 billion.
Wire services reported last week that closely held Workday, which sells on-demand human-resources software over the Internet, has hired Goldman Sachs (ticker: GS) and Morgan Stanley (MS) as lead underwriters for an initial public offering that could come this year. Workday didn't comment.
We aren't surprised at the news. In a Plugged In column last summer ("The Second Time Around," Aug. 1, 2011), we sat down with Workday Co-Chief Executive Aneel Bhusri, who told us then that his burgeoning software-as-a-service outfit could file for an IPO in the second half—barring unforeseen setbacks.
It isn't often that we meet with private companies, except when they have exceptional technology or are likely to go public. Or both. But Workday is a company with a blue-blood pedigree. The enterprise-software outfit is no gangly start-up—having racked up more than $300 million in billings last year—and could be worth around $2 billion. No wonder. The Pleasanton, Calif.-based company was founded by PeopleSoft co-founders David Duffield and Bhusri. The former PeopleSoft chairman-CEO and vice chairman, respectively, have built a company that mirrors PeopleSoft, except that the business-management software they have re-engineered is now delivered over the Web. You might call it "PeopleSoft Redux: The Cloud Years."
Of course, PeopleSoft was Oracle (ORCL) Chief Executive Larry Ellison's first major takeover target seven years ago, on his way to the biggest roll-up of tech companies in the history of Silicon Valley. PeopleSoft was the second-largest enterprise-software company in the world before being acquired by Oracle for $10.3 billion in January 2005. Duffield and Bhusri didn't want to sell; but after a bitterly fought battle, their shareholders eventually gave way to Ellison.
Workday was launched shortly after the takeover by Oracle. Bhusri and Duffield had so much fun the first time around building PeopleSoft that they said: "Let's do it again," Bhusri told Barron's last year.
The IPO should be one of the biggest for enterprise software this year. Recent listings include Jive Software (JIVE), which went public on Dec. 12. At around $24.77, its shares are trading 106% above their offering price. Early Workday backers include Duffield himself, as well as venture outfits New Enterprise Associates and Greylock Partners, where Bhusri is a partner. Greylock was also an investor in Facebook and LinkedIn.
As it turns out, Workday could be going public a bit less than eight years after enterprise-software-as-a-service leader Salesforce.com (CRM). But there are good reasons for that. Sales-automation software, which is the vertical application dominated by Salesforce, is a much more straightforward business. Human-resource management is much more complicated, having to meet widely disparate privacy, security, medical and government standards. For example, government employment regulations vary from state to state and country to country, making the tasks at hand more complex.
But Workday appears ready to ramp up its cloud version of PeopleSoft 2.0, and the prospects look bright for the enterprise SaaS (for software-as-a-service) offering. In an interview unrelated to the Workday news, Morgan Stanley software analyst Adam Holt said SaaS sales could more than double, to about $35 billion, by 2017. Says Holt: "Nobody is more bullish on the future of SaaS than we are."
http://goo.gl/omMg8
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