ITASCA, IL - EMKAY, Incorporated announced they were ranked 106th in this year's INFO 500, Information Week's annual listing of the nation's most innovative users of business technology. The 2010 list was revealed at an awards ceremony at the exclusive InformationWeek 500 Conference taking place in Dana Point, CA. InformationWeek 500 stated that companies this year are refocusing their IT efforts on innovation and growth. To be ranked in the InformationWeek 500, companies must complete a rigorous application and reviews of their technology strategies. The process includes quantitative and qualitative assessments of business tech innovation.
"We are honored to have been selected as one of the InformationWeek 500 Top Technology Innovators. We strive to be at the forefront of technology in the U.S., and it is inspiring to be recognized amongst the top technology companies in our nation," stated Andrew Griffith, Vice President IT, EMKAY Inc. "A special thanks goes out to our amazing in-house IT and design teams for all of their hard work that has enabled EMKAY to be recognized in the INFO 500 for the 2nd straight year."
"For 22 years, the InformationWeek 500 has honored the most innovative users of business technology," said InformationWeek Editor In Chief Rob Preston. "As we start to emerge from the worst recession in decades, the IT focus is now on driving growth-new sources of revenue, new relationships with customers, even new business models. This year's ranking placed special emphasis on those companies and business technology executives leading that charge."
InformationWeek identifies and honors the nation's most innovative users of information technology with its annual 500 listing and also tracks the technology, strategies, investments and administrative practices of America's best-known companies. Top winners have included: General Motors, J.C. Penney, Do It Best, HP, Microsoft, and IBM. The InformationWeek 500 rankings are unique among corporate rankings as it spotlights the power of innovation in information technology, rather than simply identifying the biggest IT spenders.