Welcome to the age of telerobotics.
From self-driving cars and self-service checkout machines to the rise of the shared economy, we find ourselves wondering how rapid advancements in technology will impact how we work -- and who works. There is a vast supply of data out there warning of jobs that may soon be rendered irrelevant. That data came to life when we photographed and spoke with the individuals behind the statistics.
Jobs that involve people skills but don't require prolonged educations should rise in status. Perhaps the cafes of the future will feature highly paid waiters serving lattes to impoverished lawyers.
We're actually happiest when we're absorbed in a difficult task, one that challenges us not only to exercise our talents but to stretch them. And yet, given the opportunity, we'll eagerly relieve ourselves of the rigors of labor.
The platform, called CEDAH (Central Database of Available Hours), allows anyone to list precise times when they, or a resource they own, is available for hire.
Soon, all that will be left for human beings will be the non-routine, creative work.
Walk into any Apple store today and you can see what's coming tomorrow. I don't mean the array of electronic gadgets laid out on the countertops; I mean the army of bright, ambitious, heavily indebted college graduates working for roughly $12 an hour.
This year, the first baby boomers turned 65. As this generation greys, their needs will change. Their growing numbers and
Today marks the 10th Anniversary of Springboard Enterprises, the venture catalyst organization that selects, trains and presents women entrepreneurs in high growth companies to raise venture capital.
Business students hitching their star to a future in the financial sector may do well to rethink their plans to become an