Mr. Tadmor

Motti Tadmor

Technology Business Analyst

MICROS Systems, Inc.

Motti Tadmor is the Technology Business Analyst in charge of central systems development for the MICROS OPERA Suite of products.

Mr. Tadmor has many years of hotel industry experience having worked for Melia Chen Hotel in Jerusalem, before joining MICROS Systems, Inc. Since joining MICROS in 1998, Mr. Tadmor has gained knowledge across many hotel business products, including property management systems, call centers, loyalty program modules, interfaces, POS, and more.

Recently, Mr. Tadmor assumed leadership for the development of the OPERA Revenue Management System. In this new role, Mr. Tadmor is focused on simplifying and stabilizing the world of revenue management, along with other improvements to the MICROS OPERA suite of products.

Mr. Tadmor received his Bachelor of Science degree in Hospitality Management from the Business School at Nova Southeastern University, in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.

Mr. Tadmor can be contacted at MTadmor@micros.com

Coming Up In The December Online Hotel Business Review




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Feature Focus
Hotel Law: Issues & Events
There is not a single area of a hotelís operation that isnít touched by some aspect of the law. Hotels and management companies employ an army of lawyers to advise and, if necessary, litigate issues which arise in the course of conducting their business. These lawyers typically specialize in specific areas of the law Ė real estate, construction, development, leasing, liability, franchising, food & beverage, human resources, environmental, insurance, taxes and more. In addition, issues and events can occur within the industry that have a major impact on the whole, and can spur further legal activity. One event which is certain to cause repercussions is Marriott Internationalís acquisition of Starwood Hotels and Resorts Worldwide. This newly combined company is now the largest hotel company in the world, encompassing 30 hotel brands, 5,500 hotels under management, and 1.1 million hotel rooms worldwide. In the hospitality industry, scale is particularly important Ė the most profitable companies are those with the most rooms in the most locations. As a result, this mega- transaction is likely to provoke an increase in Mergers & Acquisitions industry-wide. Many experts believe other larger hotel companies will now join forces with smaller operators to avoid being outpaced in the market. Companies that had not previously considered consolidation are now more likely to do so. Another legal issue facing the industry is the regulation of alternative lodging companies such as Airbnb and other firms that offer private, short-term rentals. Cities like San Francisco, Los Angeles and Santa Monica are at the forefront of efforts to legalize and control short-term rentals. However, those cities are finding itís much easier to adopt regulations on short-term rentals than it is to actually enforce them. The December issue of Hotel Business Review will examine these and other critical issues pertaining to hotel law and how some companies are adapting to them.