Forget your worries about the factory floor. Machines are already decimating retail jobs.
- Are the bells and whistles on already highly engineered products just decadence, or are they a small price to pay for the gadgets we need?
- s+b BlogsAutonomous buses seem like a natural solution to a school bus driver shortage, but parents would certainly disagree.
- s+b BlogsAs tasks such as ad placement are becoming automated, it’s obvious that machines will need to make a huge leap to discern context.
- s+b BlogsUpstart firms that want to break into an established sector often must collaborate with the very power brokers they seek to unseat.
- Tools and techniques to ensure your company will stand out in the new age of digitization. See also “A Guide to Leading the Next Industrial Revolution.”
- InfographicTen tips to navigate the opportunities and uncertainties of this great wave of technological change. For more insight, read “10 Principles for Leading the Next Industrial Revolution.”
- s+b BlogsRobots are becoming chefs, and software is our new chauffeur, but their capacity for empathy leaves something to be desired.
- s+b BlogsIf machines and software are going to take over the jobs of humans, we may need them to fund our society.
- The Pokémon Go craze may have faded, but it provides clues for retailers using technology to engage consumers.
- INSEAD’s David Dubois on how companies and their customers communicate in the digital age.
- s+b BlogsTechnology can help, but the key is to focus on interdependence and a common language.
- The advent of autonomous vehicles may send the auto insurance industry over a cliff.
- During the next few years, says GE Digital’s leader, the Industrial Internet will turn every company into a digitally empowered enterprise.
- s+b BlogsHow the science of big data analytics can contribute to the art of producing movie and TV content.
- The tech giant’s partnership model shows how large companies can work with new ventures to drive innovation.
- s+b BlogsConsumers who use mobile apps tend to make more-frequent purchases, spend less per transaction, and return items more often than those who don’t.
- Constructing places where employees can collaborate, improvise, and watch one another work can spur creativity.