Ever since grunts became words, speech has helped us learn, plan, and do amazing things. Our communication has been shaped by twin desires: to be understood and to understand.
With air quality in cities deteriorating over recent years, sustainable mobility solutions are coming into focus. We are at the outset of an eco-cars era.
In response to the ever-changing environments in which we do business, I strongly believe companies have to innovate constantly, not only to survive but to thrive.
Technology lets you see problems in ways my friends and I never could, and it empowers you to help in ways we never could.
What is possible is that digitization leads to entire segments of the population to have little or nothing to do and that could lead to revolution, war or worse.
Artificial intelligence and the Internet of Things are already transforming modern life, from voice-activated personal assistants, to self-parking cars, to self-configuring conference rooms, to systems that help doctors diagnose disease.
Employees are forced to give up their interests, spend less time with their families and end up intellectually under-stimulated when businesses believe that quantity matters more than quality time.
The bad news is there are still 793 million people in the world without enough to eat and climate change may have a devastating impact on the agricultural sector of more is not done to mitigate its effects and adapt the world’s food supply.
Last week the company that makes Peugeot and Citroen cars, PSA, purchased the European division of General Motors which makes Opel and Vauxhall vehicles.
"BlaBlaCar’s core mission is to create a global people-powered travel solution, connecting drivers with empty seats to passengers so that they can share their car rides over long-distance journeys."