Software Project Fails

What is the real situation?
Determining whether the opinions of those criticizing software projects are facts, I take a firsthand account of a software project that never saw the end of it. United Kingdom is one country that appreciates technology therefore making software crisis a norm in the region. NHS Connecting for health is part of the countries Department of health formed on 1st April 2005 replacing the then formed NHS Information Authority. The NHS Connecting for health had the task of the national programme for IT (NPfIT), an initiative by the government to move the National Health Service in England towards a centrally-mandated electronic care records for patients.
It was also expected to connect 300,000 general practitioners to 300 hospitals, providing a safe and audited access to these records by authorized professionals. A project that would really boost the medical sector in England, the contracts for the NPfIT spine project was awarded in December 2003. NHS Connecting for Health ceased to exist on March 31, 2013 and software crisis was to blame. The cost of the project is estimated at £12.4 billion according to the national office of statistics. it begun in 2000 and was due for completion in 2010.
The project was to. create the NHS Care Records Service, which handles the spine database and create the Choose and Book system that would allow patients book their appointments with Doctors via their PCs (personal computers). It was also tasked to come up with a national broadband IT network to upgrade the then used infrastructure and create an IT support for the Personnel including the Quality Management and Analysis System (QMAS).
The programme divided England into five regions called Clusters southern, London, Eastern, North West, West Midlands and the North East. Every cluster had a local service provider and a company contracted to deliver the services. The project was the largest civilian IT project and it was decided to