Eighty-five percent of the jobs we’ll see in 2030 haven’t been invented yet, according to the Dell Technologies Realizing 2030 report. In the wake of a new employment paradigm, educational programs are proactively preparing the next generation of corporate leaders.
The arrival of the self-driving car presents a challenging new dilemma: Whom should the vehicle save – and whom should it harm – when an accident is unavoidable?
As technology reshapes the way we work at warp speed, we need to change training methodologies. How do we prepare the next generation for jobs that haven’t yet been invented? What kind of skillsets will they need, when machines can do what humans do? What kind of tech training do they need today to be ready for the future workplace? And would it mean totally rethinking education to encourage creative problem finding and solving? To explore these questions, we look at schools and startups who are rethinking education to learn and explore the new world of robotics, AI and machine learning.
From video game designers to structural engineers, learn how interpreting data and drawing insights will be a fundamental skill for tomorrow’s workforce.
Climate change affects all livelihoods around the world. It cost trillions of dollars to governments. Even large tech companies aren’t immune to the potential outcomes of it. However, with their growing influence over the world, tech companies also have a high influence on potential solutions. Here are three ways tech companies can combat climate change.
Even the most successful business leaders experience missteps. But what did they learn and how did they bounce back?
Marcy Klevorn, President of Ford Mobility, discusses how she leads through digital transformation and inspires a culture of innovation.