High-five an Olympic Athlete: Robots to Virtually Transport Fans to Tokyo 2020

While sports enthusiasts are planning their July 2020 trips to Tokyo for the summer Olympic Games, Toyota Motor Corporation is stirring up the telepresence robot market with models that help remote fans interact with athletes and virtually attend the games, assist guests with disabilities, fetch javelins and more.

What’s Keeping Your CIO & CISO Up at Night?

This National Cybersecurity Awareness Month, learn the three digital risk management priorities that are top-of-mind as leaders face increased pressure to secure their businesses, bottom lines and reputations.

Why Digital Experts Shouldn’t Lead Digital Transformation

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.

Episode 43: Telling Real Stories… with Virtual Sets

With volumetric video and customizable set scanning, filmmakers can shoot in three-dimensional, 30k-resolution virtual environments. And they can do it just as easily and naturally as filming on a physical set. The technology has massive implications for not only the film industry, but also for medicine, education, and even retail applications. On this episode, Glenn Gainor, Head of Physical Production, Screen Gems, Sony Pictures Motion Picture Group and President of Sony Innovation Studios, explores the amazing possibilities.

Who Owns Your Data When You Live in a Smart City?

Window-shopping, buying a coffee, searching for a restroom—all of these activities are traced, timed and tracked in a smart city like Quayside, Toronto. And the concept of a data trust doesn’t address the thorny question of who owns the data that’s gathered and whether people can opt out in a meaningful way.

Columbus, Ohio: Is the Nation’s First Smart City Truly Smart?

Columbus, Ohio faces many of the same issues as other midsize and midwestern American cities: suburban sprawl, increased commute times, and a lack of accessible public transit and walkability. Will smart technology be enough to solve those issues and more?