The COVID-19 pandemic has changed business and work as we know it. But, unlike the pandemic — which is temporary — the change in the way we work will be permanent.
These are some of the issues experts at Davos will attempt to prise apart as they tackle the coming age of workplace disruption
Although rooted in the Victorian age and a yearning for a better society, such works were given fresh impetus by the horrors of the Great War. By the time the Second World War ended, this yearning had found new outlets, most notably in a newfound optimism amongst people who never wanted to live through anything similar again.
The future of work, veiled behind a shroud of uncertainty, a flurry of dynamic change and a cloud of digital leaps, appears often to be mysterious
The real challenge of the Fourth Industrial Revolution isn’t the robots – it’s that we aren’t properly training humans for the available jobs. While the outlook for jobs is positive, on average, 42% of skills requirements are expected to change by 2022 alone. Reskilling is one of the major necessities and challenges of our era. Many of these skills can’t be learned in the university lecture hall. You need to give bespoke skillset to flourish in the role and the industry and it is its apprenticeship. Right now, it’s something global companies would be wise to consider, too.
Far far away, behind the word mountains, far from the countries Vokalia and Consonantia, there live the blind texts. Separated they live in Bookmarksgrove right at the coast of the Semantics, a large language ocean.
It’s been a banner year for the RPA (Robotic Process Automation) software market. The fundings have definitely been eye-catching.
Cybersecurity is rising as a key issue on the radar of virtually all organisations. According to a recent AT Kearney report, cyber-attacks have been topping executives’ lists of business risks for three straight years.
Ready to learn Machine Learning? Browse courses like Robotics Application Machine Learning developed by industry thought leaders and Experfy in Harvard Innovation Lab. In a recent video interview, Forrester’s Craig Le Clair, VP and Principal Analyst for Robotic Process Automation (RPA), noted that the majority of investment he sees going into robotic process automation is in the area