future of work

"How do we make sure that everybody can make a living?"
Asked: How we can act in the face of the Fourth Industrial Revolution? My Response - "How can we not? It's here, we are all
I've found a woman who perfectly embodies the future of work: Falon Fatemi. She is female, young, a minority, and the CEO of an exciting new startup.
Finally, an innovative technology company figured out that work model innovation is as important as business model innovation. Amazon's new 30-hour workweek option for some of their technical teams is the biggest work news since we got the weekend off almost a century ago.
We are all bombarded by content about millennials - how they study, work, buy, socialize and do virtually everything else. Demographers and researchers typically consider this magical generation as having been born between the early 1980s to the mid-1990s or early 2000s. The common premise is that millennials share characteristics that will have unique influence across industries, given the large population they represent.
These must-have tools are helping big business go small.
Presented by PwC
The results of the Workforce of the Future survey are a mixed bag indicating that the traditional employment model is eroding
The advent of new technology has historically moved society forward. Beginning with the onset of the Third Industrial Revolution
I was invited some time ago to speak at large banking conference about how machines are going kill bank jobs. I said I couldn't do it. Not because I don't think it can happen, but I prefer talking about the opportunities, which are huge, if we choose to create them. I suggest that the banks hold the keys to a future prospering economy.