Do we really want to get “back to normal,” or should we be focusing on building a more just and inclusive future?
We’re in a time of extreme disruption—that much is obvious.
NASA recently announced that they test fired a research rocket engine. Nothing special about that—other than the fact said engine was 75 percent 3D printed parts.
When robots were still largely the domain of science fiction, their most common shape was human (more or less)—two legs, two arms, one head. Now that we’ve actually begun building them, robot-kind has been fruitful and multiplied.
Recently, the BBC broadcast the reaction of Rhian Lewis, a 49-year-old blind mother of two, as she read a clock correctly using her right eye for the first time in 16 years.
Instagram was acquired for a billion dollars the same year Kodak went bankrupt.
Somewhat surprisingly, the conversation was generally upbeat considering the scope that was being discussed in under 10 minutes.
Technology, they said, doesn’t spell the end of financial advisors, but it does mean they’ll need to adapt significantly if they’re to survive.
Uber and Airbnb Have Become the Icons of the Peer-To-Peer Economy—and Abra Wants in on the Game.
Just how far are we willing to go?
Salim Ismail, Global Ambassador for Singularity University, has been working on an Exponential Quotient that scores companies on organizational factors that determine how well they’re embracing all that technology has to offer.
Nathan rothschild or JP morgan might not recognize every product at a modern bank, but they would surely understand how the company makes money.
The Bitcoin saga is worthy of Homer. Heroes, priests, and prophesies.
Technology is a double-edged sword…every technology has had its promise and peril.
Robotics is moving past the age of ARMS, long the staple on factory floors.
Touted as an almost magical technology in the news, the Crispr/Cas9 technique allows scientists to alter the DNA of living cells and, it’s hoped, achieve a longstanding goal of science to treat disease at the genetic level.