How Dell made healthcare its first vertical

In Brussels or Strasbourg, the 27 Member States are working, more or less quickly and more or less strongly, for “a digital Europe” capable of weighing against the American and Chinese behemoths. Behind the scenes, small hands are working to bring out “a healthy digital Europe” and the Grand Est region is playing its part. On April 26, the BioValley France competitiveness cluster organized a symposium on “cross-border artificial intelligence (AI) in the service of health” at the European Parliament in Strasbourg. Stamped “French Presidency of the European Union (PFUE)” and mandated by the Grand Est region, the day was devoted to the presentation of the ambitious AI project in health “Clinnova”. Led by France, Luxembourg and the German Land of Baden-Württemberg, it relies on the cross-border network of excellent health establishments, research centers and universities, and aims to provide this territory with ” the environment necessary to allow the emergence of innovative solutions that will benefit the greatest number”, explains BioValley France. Under development, the project is already inspiring elected officials and health stakeholders in the territory, who dream of seeing it extend on both sides of each continental border. Jean Rottner, LR president of the community, praised this unprecedented organization on April 26, driven by its territory, and called for the creation of an “AI valley from Dunkirk to Basel”. But the chosen one knows that the project comes from afar and that the balance remains fragile. “It is the genesis of a failure that allows us to be present today. The whole of France fought to bring about a national AI and the Grand Est – in its great disunity at the time – was obviously and majestically planted,” he recalled. On the strength of this experience, the initiators of the Clinnova project managed to bring together all the AI ​​players in the area, going so far as to involve their neighbors on the other side of the Rhine. The project is now being talked about as far away as Brussels and the institution, long amorphous, has become the continental standard bearer for AI. On April 26, the LR MEP, Anne Sander, welcomed the initiative of the cross-border partners and contributes to the subject at her level. As part of her mandate, she has created a working group “on cross-border issues” which will take stock of all the difficulties caused by the health crisis. Objective: to offer “tools” and, why not, to rely on the strength of AI to anticipate future crises. Invited to close these official interventions, the prefect of the Grand Est region, Josiane Chevalier, played her role and underlined the importance of developing “an AI in ethical health”. Promoted by the public authorities within the framework of the PFUE, the ethical framework for health data was adopted by the 27 Member States at the beginning of the year. Engraved in European marble, the principle still inspires at a time when negotiations are being conducted in favor of a project for a European health data space. It stands out today as the perfect link between cross-border territories. So fewer borders, more ethics!

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How Dell made healthcare its first vertical


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