Who would have thought truckers would (again) be so newsworthy? As the world watches what just went down in Canada, I can’t help but recall how this demographic came up not long ago—in a different context.
To understand breakthrough digital Twin technology, think about Minecraft. It creates, in essence, an AI-driven sandbox environment for the design and testing of real-world applications, bridging physical and digital worlds in novel and exciting ways.
What happens when trust breaks down—when we come to fear another person may be a biological weapon, and that without even meaning to, could infect us and our loved ones—making us sick? Trust evaporates. Corporate cultures shatter and relationships die. Let's change this story before it's too late.
We need decentralized user control baked into our tech. Establishing such protocols won’t just discourage bad actors from harming us, they will flat out prevent tyranny, enabling businesses focusing on people first to flourish and gain unprecedented success, both locally and globally.
Our times are dark. In addition to the lives lost to the disease, we are experiencing a secondary wave of economic destruction leading to more misery and yes, more deaths. But let us not forget the big advantage our species possesses: the ability to fashion tools to better our situation.
Though Iscovich works in the tech sector, the very eye of the storm when it comes to perpetuating our 24/7/365 go-go culture, his new book bucks 21st century conventional wisdom by suggesting the best way to navigate our noisy new world is to reject constant novelty
Just as video gaming experiences co-exist with these extant forms of entertainment, and actually complement them to some extent, so, too, can we expect Screenwriting 2.0 to open up exciting new opportunities for creative expression.
“Consumers have spoken: there is way too much content online. The smart way to engage an increasingly wary public is to combine AI insights for "relevance at scale" with a good old-fashioned human touch.”
Projects built upon collaboration between tech and humans—rather than those attempting to replace us with innovation—are thriving. As AI and Big Data mature in the medicine field, they are being harnessed for a new and surprising battle: the fight against the opioid epidemic ravaging America.
As Winston Churchill once remarked, “Never let a good crisis go to waste.” In the spirit of innovation and goodwill to humankind this holiday season, let’s seize this challenging moment to tell a new story about philanthropy. What matters most is that we reimagine what’s doable by opening our minds.
Want to avoid a Great Resignation-type mass exodus of your workers? Want to win the war for talent in the automation age? Want to treat your fellow workers with the dignity we all deserve? Embrace the Ten Commandments in your organization now. It’s also just good business.
A revolution is quietly underway in the treatment of opioid addiction via the combination of medication-assisted treatment (MAT) and telemedicine. This innovative treatment, called teleMAT, takes traditional MAT to the next level. How? By making it easy to reach a physician proficient in addiction treatment while also avoiding the social stigma of being seen entering a doctor’s office.
Americans are witnessing a foundational change in the way we experience medical care. While patient treatment has evolved in recent decades, thanks especially to the development of cutting-edge imaging and innovative treatments, the industry is poised to transform to such a degree that it will soon be unrecognizable to patients of the past.
Thousands have experienced success in overcoming their opioid dependency due to Suboxone®, the most popular brand name of buprenorphine with naloxone. Despite this promising outlook, myths about telemedicine and MAT persist. Let’s dispel six of the most prevalent myths about telemedicine and opioid addiction treatment.
The truth of the opioid crisis is it devastates all races, all classes, and people of all occupations. In this manner, opioid addiction is an equal opportunity offender prone to destroy the life of the prosperous executive just as easily as the average person living on the street.
It’s the day before Christmas and bitterly cold outside. Your relatives have flown in to spend the holiday with you. Mounds of presents lie beneath the tree. Hot cocoa brews on the stove. And you prepare to watch family favorites like It’s a Wonderful Life.
Suddenly you get an alert on your smart thermostat: “Due to an energy emergency, your heating is restricted.”
Owen McClain liked to think of himself as a modern rebel. Someone who didn’t follow orders. A computer programmer by trade, he was also an early adopter. That meant he liked to get the newest gizmos before anyone else.
In this case, the goody in question was a hot new brain chip from DataStarr. Among its many cool features was something special, something no other implant had ever promised.
Imagine the following:
Tech company #1 concocts a novel business strategy: tracking children’s geolocations to sell families more products. “Kids aren’t supposed to have smartphones,” the executive tells his board. “But we know they do. This will allow us to send them alerts whenever they’re near one of our retailers.”
On 18-year-old Frank Temple’s first day of college, he attended a Psychology 101 lecture with 20 other students.
Professor Sarah McGuiness taught the class. An older firebrand of a teacher, she enjoyed a reputation for being both brilliant and bold. She loved to challenge her students by asking them pointed questions. Somehow, the subject turned to the idea of malleability.
Some futurists fear Artificial Intelligence (AI), perhaps understandably. After all, AI appears in all kinds of menacing ways in popular culture, from the Terminator movie dynasty to homicidal HAL from 2001: A Space Odyssey.
MBS is driven to excel. The push to excel, to be excellent, is just not something you see in business very often; profitability and success don’t demand it. But you know where you do see it and where it is indispensable?
Is it enough to manage through just data? As emerging technology like artificial intelligence becomes more prevalent, we are shifting to a more data driven decision making process, and, perhaps, management style.