New research reveals that human-machine partnerships and emerging technologies will usher in a more inclusive and rewarding work experience over the next decade. Explore the findings.
At the heart of it, blockchain is about trust, transparency, and security. Right now, companies spend endless time and money establishing and maintaining trusted, secure relationships and transactions. Blockchain has the potential to streamline these processes, eliminate redundancy, and enhance security. On this episode, Australian Securities and Exchange CIO Dan Chesterman offers a rare down-to-earth, practical look at what blockchain is, what it does, and how to implement it.
Can a fake mustache fool facial recognition technology? How is computer vision being used? Can we really be tracked everywhere we go? Jessica Chobot dissects the hype in the season finale.
Today, the possibility exists for people to achieve what scientists like Alex Zhavoronkov call “extreme longevity,” an age where people who pop off at 100 are mourned for dying too young.
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.
Founded at the Brooklyn Law School in New York City in 2012, Legal Hackers has chapters in more than 120 cities dedicated to pairing technology with the oft-staid legal community to better service the people that laws are meant to support.
Jason Shepherd, CTO of IoT and Edge Computing, Dell Technologies, continues his discussion with Tamara McCleary, CEO Thulium, to break down the concept of digital twin technology — and why it’s so important.
White coat hackers demonstrated they could make changes to blood test results and thus could cause care providers to unknowingly deliver fatal treatments in seemingly routine examinations.