The myth of the complete leader—the person at the top without flaws—builds on a 2007 Harvard Business Review article on how executives can build teams that lead, innovate and succeed with a distributed leadership model, outside connections, “X-teams,” and more.
By 2030, our lives will be more connected, mobile and digital than ever before. Emerging technologies are enabling us to augment, enhance, and optimize our lives; from autonomous vehicles to connected homes and digital cities. Explore the research.
Trailblazers is exploring the science and technology that grew from battlefield survival to biomechanical innovation that is on track to surpass natural human capabilities.
Company brand logos are everywhere these days, and not just where they expect them to be. A business knows when it has placed an advertisement in a magazine, but it has no knowledge if an ad has been seen by more than the publication’s readers. This is no longer the case thanks to deep learning technology. Learn how deep learning tools are helping businesses identify if its brands and logos in photos posted to social media and how this is producing actionable information that can increase their market share.
Take a look at how some auto giants intend to use cryptocurrency technology to drive innovation. It’s not in the payment model aspect you may be thinking but instead as a means for cars to communicate with each other whilst on the road.
The stock market is one wild ride, from the literal rough seas of the renaissance to the forthcoming disruption of algorithms and AI. Invest your time in this week’s episode to learn the exciting origins and incredible future of how shares and stocks exchange.
See why textbook learning is making way for more project-based learning, an emerging approach that takes STEM knowledge and students’ own interests and combines them into projects that demand individuality and critical thinking, communication and collaboration.
Since the inception of the profession, accountants have been “numbers crunchers” and “bean counters”—mathematically inclined individuals tasked to laboriously assemble a company’s financial data and calculate revenue and expenses toward closing the books each quarter. Now so-called robo-accountants are doing the hard work, freeing accountants from crunching the numbers to make sense of them for operational and financial decision-making purposes.
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?