The economy of 2030 will be built on technical innovations emerging from present-day labs, startups, and tech companies. Ranging from ultra-fast 5G connections that reduce latency, increase bandwidth, and enable real-time machine-aided decision-making, to advances in artificial intelligence. In combination, these technologies will enable large-scale shifts in our economy. Explore the research.
In this episode, hear from Walter Isaacson and fashion luminaries as they discuss the technological, political, and personal underpinnings behind fashion revolutions of the 19th, 20th and 21st Centuries.
There will soon be 1 million open jobs in tech but only 500,000 will be filled with the existing labor pool. At the same time, there is a marked gender and racial disparity. Fixing the latter may very well fix the former, according to Dell Chief Customer Officer Karen Quintos. In this episode, Quintos shares how businesses can work to eliminate bias, scale up their diversity efforts, and fill the pipeline for new tech talent.
In this moving episode of Trailblazers, we take an exclusive look inside the history, and ahead to the intriguing future, of public transportation.
U.S. brick and mortar banks are competing with start up European digital-only banks for the better, faster customer experience.
President and CEO Dr. Ken Gabriel leads us through an insider’s look at what motivates Draper’s employees and how this ties back to the company’s strong culture, appreciation of diversity and push toward innovation.
AirShepherd and University of Southern California doctoral student Elizabeth Bondi is helping wildlife rangers stop poaching. But her team is faced with a challenge common in the data science and machine learning space: accurate labeling.
Real-time data insight isn’t just fueling race car performance—it’s pushing the boundaries of modern medicine.
When construction excavation goes deep on the University of Illinois Chicago campus, a team of data scientists, mapmakers, and engineers show up to look into the hole so regularly that they have their own hardhats and safety gear.