Just as the steam engine has come to symbolize the industrial revolution of the 19th century, perhaps no single object represents the democratic, consumer-centered economies of the 20th century better than the mass-produced automobile.
Q&A with Minoru Usui, CEO, Epson: "Moverio is an excellent example of how technology can contribute to people's imaginative powers and also increase their efficiency."
Q&A with Ali Sajwani, former Chief Information Officer, Emirates NBD: "Around 90 percent of our transactions go through our digital channels now."
Interview with Mark Dixon, CEO and Founder, Regus: "As the world moves from analog to digital, it is changing the way companies work and where people work".
Interview with Carlo Ratti, Director of the MIT Senseable City Lab: " You still want to build a beautiful space, but the important thing is really the new interaction within that space that you create with technology."
Electricity companies around the world are facing an alarming spike in cyber-attacks, sometimes with dramatic consequences. Nozomi Networks is deploying machine learning to identify any anomalies in a network that could indicate a cyberattack.
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.
For decades, the worlds largest and most successful corporations jealously guarded the secrets of their research and development departments, fine-tuning their innovations far from outside eyes until launching them into the marketplace.
Connected health devices synchronize information with apps in real time, empowering consumers to take care of their own health and manage any existing conditions.