Story image

Revera appoints new CEO

07 Feb 11

Local computing infrastructure and cloud services provider, Revera, has named Gael Hargreaves as its new CEO.

Hargreaves has replaced company co-founder Roger Cockayne, who will remain on the board as a majority shareholder with a say in future strategic initiatives.

Hargreaves held the position of Revera CFO until 2009 and has more than 20 years’ experience in general and financial management, holding roles with Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry.

Cockayne formed Revera with business partner Wayne Norrie in 2002 after they bought a controlling stake in the New Zealand arm of Hitachi Data Systems.

Hands-on review: The Logitech R500 laser presentation remote
With a clever ergonomic design, you’ll never have to glance at the device, unless you deliberately look to use the built-in laser pointer to emphasise your presentation.
Noel Leeming slapped with $200,000 fine for misrepresentation
“This prosecution related to multiple consumers in multiple locations. It was not isolated or ‘one off’ conduct.”
Review: Should you buy the Fitbit Charge 3?
If you are new the to the world of wearables you might be wondering if Fitbit’s new offering is a good first step. Maybe I can help with that.
The disaster recovery-as-a-service market is on the rise
As time progresses and advanced technologies are implemented, the demand for disaster recovery-as-a-service is also expected to increase.
Dell dominates enterprise storage market, HPE declines
The enterprise storage system market continues to be a goldmine for most vendors with demand relentlessly rising year-on-year.
Lenovo DCG moves Knight into A/NZ general manager role
Knight will now relocate to Sydney where he will be tasked with managing and growing the company’s data centre business across A/NZ.
Avnet to boost AI/IoT solutions with acquisition
The acquisition of Softweb Solutions adds software and artificial intelligence to Avnet’s ecosystem and bolsters its IoT capabilities.
Proofpoint launches feature to identify most targeted users
“One of the largest security industry misconceptions is that most cyberattacks target top executives and management.”