37 percent of survey respondents cited administrative work, such as scheduling meetings and data input, as tasks that would be outsourced to machines or automated by 2030. What do these AI assistants look like, and how do they work?
Across industries, intelligent machines are marching, and along with them fear. How do business leaders today promote the adoption of emerging technologies while adapting the current workforce to the work realities of the future, inspiring and training them in the adoption of new skills?
Digitizing data opens opportunities for predictive analytics and critical business insights. But what if these insights might also be of value to other entities—customers, suppliers, and even outside businesses? See how some early mover companies are leading the way in data monetization.
Futurists have long envisioned a brighter tomorrow, full of AI helpers and automated environments that run on the sound of our voice. Now that we stand on the edge of that reality, it’s time to realize what it requires of us to make this new world work. With immense possibilities on the horizon comes expanding responsibility. Businesses need to act now to transform their IT, workforce and security to stay ahead of the curve.
Hiring a diverse workforce is smart business. Yet even with the best intentions, hiring decisions can still be influenced by personal factors we may not even be aware of. Fortunately, AI technology is gaining momentum in the recruitment field and is beginning to tackle the issue of unconscious bias.
by Oliver Christie, Artificial Intelligence Strategist
Dell has released an important report, ‘Realizing 2030: A Divided Vision of the Future’. It highlights how business leaders are thinking about new tech. The report should be required reading for anyone interested in the realities of fundamental change at the boardroom level.