This autumn Apple will release a new iPhone design, and the fact that it postponed a new design and kept the 6 design for three years instead of two suggests it has something that will attract attention. However, it will really still 'just' be another iPhone. Meanwhile, we have some indication
You do not build a product in a vacuum. We build platforms with highly cross-functional teams that include people from partnerships, policy, support, engineering, product marketing, analytics, design, research, and many other groups.
Machine learning is now so hot that those working in the field must be extra careful to avoid another round of hype and unfulfilled promises, Columnist Irving Wladawsky-Berger explains. They must set realistic expectations for what machine learning can accomplish, and explain its strengths and limitations, including when it’s use is called for and when other AI tools might be more appropriate.
It has been nearly twenty years since the prescient publication of “The Future and its Enemies,” in which Virginia Postrel painted a picture of a world riven by clash between “dynamism” and “stasism”. After the 2016 election, it's increasingly relevant. What do we need to do to remain dynamists in an increasingly stasist world?
As video games get better and job prospects worse, more young men are dropping out of the job market to spend their time in an alternate reality. Ryan Avent suspects this is the beginning of something big
Ever since the advent of industrialization over 200 years ago, there’ve been periodic fears about the impact of technology-based automation on jobs. In the 1810s, for example, the so-called Luddites smashed the new machines that were threatening their textil
In a rebuttal to Bill Gates, Larry Summers argues robots are wealth creators which should not be taxed accordingly. He’s right. But only if the driving motivation for robot innovation is enhanced productivity. Not if it’s a Silicon Valley god complex.
In this second part of our two-part interview with Maurice Stucke and Ariel Ezrachi, the two discuss how competition authorities can mitigate tacit collusion in the age of big data and artificial intelligence and how antitrust could adapt to the new dynamic of the market. Last week, we published the first installment of a two-part interview with Maurice Stucke from the University of Tennessee Knoxville and Ariel Ezrachi of Oxford University, whose research and upcoming book, Virtual Competition, explore the changing nature of competition in the age of big data and algorithms. While the digital economy is often touted …
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