Adam Wilson

Adam Wilson is senior vice president and general manager, Information Lifecycle Management at Informatica. Prior to assuming this role,  Wilson was in charge of product definition and go-to-market strategy for Informatica's award-winning enterprise data integration platform. A long time employee of Informatica, Wilson has held numerous development, product management, and marketing leadership roles within the company.  He was in charge of business intelligence products from 2000-2004, established the R&D program management organization between 2004-2006, and took over data integration product management and marketing responsibilities in 2006. 

Throughout his career,  Wilson has focused on delivering innovative products that help organizations gain competitive advantage by increasing information agility. Before joining Informatica, he co-founded and served as COO of Zimba, a developer of mobile applications that provided integrated, real-time access to corporate, personal, and business partner information. Zimba was sold to Informatica in August of 2000. Earlier in his career,  Wilson worked at Accenture in their financial services practice.  Wilson holds an MBA from the Kellogg School of Management and an engineering degree from Northwestern University.

Wilson can be followed on Twitter @a_adam_wilson.

Articles by Adam Wilson

Attunity Replicate, a data replication and loading solution, has introduced new support for MySQL as a source and target as well as for multiple non-relational sources including Enscribe, RMS, IMS, and VSAM.

Posted April 02, 2014

While emails have been "the smoking gun" in many recent court cases, the new big wave in what is "discoverable" is structured (database) data. Accessing data is simpler and much faster from structured data than non-structured data. If the response to e-discovery can come from a structured data format, it is usually much faster than the alternatives and can mitigate the risk of steep fines due to delayed response time. A new combination of stringent regulations and new technology are giving judges and litigators more muscle to subpoena more data. Structured data in any application and database, no matter how old or obsolete, can be used in court as evidence, and increasingly it is being asked for.

Posted February 09, 2012