While a digital guru may know how to create a brand-new digital business, existing companies may benefit more from the leadership of an insider who understands the needs of both the customers and the company, has existing relationships, and most importantly, knows what still needs to be learned.
Chief data officers and chief digital officers — each unique, yet both focused on data oversight, and in high demand as companies transform operations to understand, analyze, and monetize it for business purposes.
Gen Z, true digital natives born post-1996, are entering the workforce with skills and expectations that require rethinking current hiring and workforce paradigms.
The Stephen A. Schwarzman College of Computing will target what MIT president Leo Rafael Reif calls “bilinguals” — students who will learn to use Artificial Intelligence (AI) to address challenges in areas like political science, economics, linguistics, anthropology, and urban studies.
While a lot of focus has been spent on deciphering what Millennials want in their jobs, it is Generation Z that is set to disrupt the notions of an ideal workplace.
Data scientists are being called upon to more effectively communicate their findings to customers, their teams, and the C-suite.
Even the internet isn’t always a safe place to gather and find community for LGBT and similarly disenfranchised groups, not when IP addresses can be tracked and government surveillance is a known entity.