New Robotic Process Automation company signs two government contracts

, New Robotic Process Automation company signs two government contracts

TPXHuman+, the new robotic process automation (RPA) partner for government and Not-For-Profit organisations, was launched today by  TPX Notbinary.

With offices in London, Wales, and a development centre in Sofia, Bulgaria, Human+ plays a key role in the automation journey of multiple government organisations, from learning and adoption to implementation and optimisation. Human+ informs and empowers workforces, helping organisations to set out the journey for automation and RPA.

Human+ is forming a new company born out of the Notbinary automation practice, which supports organisations with digital transformation, and whose customers include the DVLA, the BBC, and London South Bank University. Human+ also enjoys the extended support of holding company The Panoply, the digitally native technology services group.

Human+ is already discussing multiple automation transformation projects for customers in local government, health, higher education and central government. It has signed partnerships with each of the three leading RPA vendors, namely BluePrism, Thoughtonomy, and UiPath.

Tom Sagal, Industry Lead for EMEA Public Sector at Blue Prism, commented,

“The team at Human+ has a deep and broad experience in successfully working with public sector and Not-For-Profit organisations in effecting change, as well as managing real-world RPA deployments. Through the partnership they will bring the benefits of our connected-RPA offering to their clients, helping them deliver new transformation services.”

David Biden, CEO of Human+, said:

“We’re delighted to launch Human+ as the partner of choice for government and Not-For-Profits across the UK and beyond. Our comprehensive way of partnering for the full automation journey is already helping to create self-sufficient ‘centres of excellence’ for the future, and prioritising the role of the human in the automation process, allowing them to focus on more interesting, business-critical work.”