The 6 Career-Defining Tech Trends In 2020 Everyone Must Prepare For Now
Our workplaces are changing thanks to new technologies that are being deployed. These technologies, including natural language processing, robotics, chatbots, and more, promise the opportunity to enhance the customer experience, create efficiencies, and reduce costs. They are also altering the tasks humans will complete, how work gets done, and creating new jobs and responsibilities for humans. Reads more in
Opinion: China is Pushing Toward Global Blockchain Dominance.
China’s already significant blockchain activity will be supercharged. Over 500 blockchain projects, from many of China’s most powerful companies, have already registered since last year with China’s Cyberspace Administration. The People’s Bank of China (PBOC) is stepping up efforts to launch a Digital Currency Electronic Payment System (DCEP), which could replace cash with a blockchain-based solution. It would make China the first major economy to adopt a native digital currency. China could then use DCEP to manage funding for its Belt and Road program of overseas infrastructure investments, extending its monetary sphere of influence. reads more in
4 ways technology can help you grow your business
Running a successful company isn’t always straightforward. And you will be used to juggling many issues each day. With the right IT support, you won’t have to waste any more of your own time to solve the IT issues that hold you back.
Because IT isn’t just about hardware and software. It’s about using the latest technologies to enable business growth while shielding you from any risks, downtime and cyber threats. Reads more in
Art From Artificial Intelligence: Computer-Generated Works Now Up For Sale
Two paintings up for auction in New York highlight a growing interest in artificial intelligence-created works — a technique that could transform how art is made and viewed but is also stirring up passionate debate. The art world was stunned last year when an AI painting sold for $432,500, and auctioneers are keen to further test demand for computer-generated works. Reads more in