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Texas school district encourages armed teachers for protection

Texas school district encourages armed teachers for protection | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Harrold school district has gotten calls from other schools about implementing similar plans; Michigan vetoed such a proposal - Well, with all my due respect, it's a bu...t...
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

No, felfegyverzik a tanárokat is... szuper... ilyen hülyeséget még életemben nem hallottam... egyébként üzleti területen dolgozva, ilyen irányú szakirodalmukat olvasva, csodálom az amerikaiakat... filozófiát  és kabarét németül, irodalmat, filmet franciául, üzletről okosságot amerikaiktól szeretek hallgatni... szinte az egyetlen terület, amelyen nem értem őket (illetve értem, a Vadnyugat meghódítása, meg a lakatlen területeken az erő törvénye, értem én, csak nem akarom...), ez az általános fegyverviselés... ezt a híres szociológusaikkal egyszer már tényleg megkutattathatnák, hogy mi a nettó ebből, nyereségm vagy veszteség... tudom, túlzok, de azért amikor bejön az  amerikai irodalom tanár egy Kalasnyikovval, lássuk be, azért abban lesz valami bizarr...

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24 startup ideas that investors are begging to fund

24 startup ideas that investors are begging to fund | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Build these and investors will come.
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

"...they are challenging. But not impossible..."

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Christian Murray's curator insight, May 20, 12:13 PM

I thought i would share this as it is brings a certain insight to 360 as it may fit for vertical market integration. Notably that 360 is still a young player and will have to constantly evolve its  own base understanding of new core technology. Also the requirements  to  find distinctive hardware solutions out of the main stream to make a real future impact.. This observation may well hold true for the  creative side as  well. 

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The New Optimism of Al Gore - NYTimes.com

The New Optimism of Al Gore - NYTimes.com | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

From doom-sayer almost-president to optimist environmentalist investor...

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Ray Kurzweil's Mind-Boggling Predictions for the Next 25 Years

Ray Kurzweil's Mind-Boggling Predictions for the Next 25 Years | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

Ray Kurzweil is the principal inventor of many technologies ranging from the first CCD flatbed scanner to the first print-to-speech reading machine for the blind. He is also the chancellor and co-founder of Singularity University, and the guy tagged by Larry Page to direct artificial intelligence development at Google.

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Well, interesting... especially e.g. the computing capacity vs all human minds diagram...:-)))

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, February 24, 11:30 AM

Ray's predictions for the next 25 years: 


  • By the late 2010s, glasses will beam images directly onto the retina. Ten terabytes of computing power (roughly the same as the human brain) will cost about $1,000.
  • By the 2020s, most diseases will go away as nanobots become smarter than current medical technology. Normal human eating can be replaced by nanosystems. The Turing test begins to be passable. Self-driving cars begin to take over the roads, and people won’t be allowed to drive on highways.
  • By the 2030s, virtual reality will begin to feel 100% real. We will be able to upload our mind/consciousness by the end of the decade.
  • By the 2040s, non-biological intelligence will be a billion times more capable than biological intelligence (a.k.a. us). Nanotech foglets will be able to make food out of thin air and create any object in physical world at a whim.
  • By 2045, we will multiply our intelligence a billionfold by linking wirelessly from our neocortex to a synthetic neocortex in the cloud.
Watch also this excellent TED Talk with Ray Kurzweil. 
Jerome Driessen's curator insight, March 26, 8:02 AM

An article about one of the world's most renowned and qualified futurists, Ray Kurzweil, and his predictions regarding the exponential growth of computing in the next 25 years.

"I want to make an important point.

It’s not about the predictions.

It’s about what the predictions represent."



 

Diamandis, P. (2015, January 2015). Ray Kurzweil’s Mind-Boggling Predictions for the Next 25 Years. Retrieved March 26, 2015, from http://singularityhub.com/2015/01/26/ray-kurzweils-mind-boggling-predictions-for-the-next-25-years/

Elías Manuel Sánchez Castañeda's curator insight, April 30, 12:45 PM
The theory of spiral dynamics Dr. Don Beck says that humanity lives today to speak with my words in "different times", so to some impressive advances in the science and technology are not very significant, while the more advanced, more aware, people dealing analyze both the positive aspects of science and technology, and the possible dangers to them the question needs to be controlled artificial intelligence? It makes perfect sense.
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Davos: Inside the minds of the most powerful women in the world

Davos: Inside the minds of the most powerful women in the world | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
CNN correspondent Poppy Harlow reports from Davos on the lack of female presence.

Via Alldens Lane, Patricia D. Sadar - Leadership Strength Coach
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Strong words:

 

"You can have it all, despite what you're reading in all the magazines that you can't," Cairns told me as I interviewed her for CNN's Leading Women series. 

She's just one of many high-profile women attending WEF this year, and rejects the notion that working mothers can't have successful careers.

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Miklos Szilagyi's curator insight, February 1, 2:09 AM

"The focus takes in everything from fighting terror to addressing the growing income divide. But this year just 17% of participants at this invitation-only summit are female; an increase on 15% in 2014, but still far too small a number. 

Meanwhile, on the Fortune 500 list, just 3.4% of corporations have female CEOs. Clearly, there is work to do..."

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How Economists Came to Dominate the Conversation - NYTimes.com

How Economists Came to Dominate the Conversation - NYTimes.com | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Interesting... the "dismal" science...:-))) (I am also - on one of my "line" - sort of, soooo I do not want to be toooo sarcastic)

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The Age of Networked Matter

In the next ten years we will enter the Age of Networked Matter, in which the connections between biology and machinery are brought to the forefront and we begin to rethink our roles in the world. Robots will form their own social networks, chairs will be digitally-rights managed, microbes will talk to kitchens, and every object will be six degrees away from the rest of the world. 

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Hmmm... don't know exactly how to handle this piece but it's definitely interesting "matter"...:-)))

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, December 7, 2014 2:21 PM

In the Age of Networked Matter, we must all become adept systems thinkers. Use this map to think systematically about the next decades of transformative change and anticipate the opportunities and challenges of a wholly linked world.


Gary Bamford's curator insight, December 8, 2014 7:57 AM

Bring on the 'breakthroughs' ...

Elizabeth Kilroy's curator insight, January 21, 7:50 AM
“The world is full of magic things, patiently waiting for oursenses to grow sharper,” wrote poet W. B.Yeats
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Livermore scientists suggest ocean warming in Southern Hemisphere underestimated

Livermore scientists suggest ocean warming in Southern Hemisphere underestimated | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Livermore scientists suggest ocean warming in Southern Hemisphere underestimated
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Well, who could be smart enough here?!

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The Evolution Of The Employee

The Evolution Of The Employee | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

This concept and the visual was taken from my new book which came out today called, The Future of Work: Attract New Talent, Build Better Leaders, and Create a Competitive Organization.

 

One of the things I have been writing about and have tried to make clear over the past few months is that work as we know it is dead and that the only way forward is to challenge convention around how we work, how we lead, and how we build our companies. Employees which were once thought of expendable cogs are the most valuable asset that any organization has. However, the employee from a decade ago isn’t the same as the employee who we are starting to see today. To help show that I wanted to share an image from my upcoming book which depicts how employees are evolving. It’s an easy way to see the past vs the future.

 


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor, Jose Luis Anzizar, Lori Williams, Amy Melendez, Roy Sheneman, PhD, Wise Leader™, Roger Francis, David Hain
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Wow, like it...:-)))

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Tom Hood's curator insight, September 6, 2014 8:27 AM

Nice graphic that captures the essence of how work and the employee is changing / needing to change. It is very close to an exercise we did with our team as we prepared for our move and our "workplace" consultants (Avance') had our entire team map how work was, how it is now, and where they see it going... Here are some of the key areas:

 

From individual work to group work

From hierarchy to flat structure

From Independent group to interdependent group

From internally focused to external (customer/member and brand)

From planned connections to spontaneous connections

From single work point to multiple workpoints

From structured to fluid

 

This also reinforces our approach to what we are calling the "shift change" and how the interplay of technology, workplace, leadership, learning, and culture are all in need of intentional thoughtful planning to get the most out of the new world we are facing...

Hélène Introvigne's curator insight, September 18, 2014 2:39 PM

the future of work !

clare o'shea's curator insight, February 5, 1:55 PM

The key question for me is how well has the leadership, company policies and management styles changed to help engage with this new breed of employee?

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O.K., Glass - The New Yorker

O.K., Glass - The New Yorker | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
On a weekday afternoon in late June, a nondescript forty-year-old man in beige shorts, a blue Penguin sports shirt, and what appears to be a pair of shale-colored architect’s glasses with parts of the frame missing gets on an uptown No. 6 train at Union Square to go see his psychoanalyst, on East Eighty-eighth Street. As the man walks into the frigid subway car, he unexpectedly jerks his head up and down. A pink light comes on above the right lens. He slides his index finger against the right temple of the glasses as if flicking away a fly. The man’s right eyebrow rises and his right eye squints. He appears to be mouthing some words. A lip-reader would come away with the following message: “Forever 21 world traveler denim shorts, $22.80. Horoscope: Cooler heads prevail today, helping you strike a compromise in a matter you refused to budge on last week.”
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Actually, it's interesting, though iPhone and iPad are already enough distraction for me...:-)))

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Radical New Theory Could Kill the Multiverse Hypothesis | Science | WIRED

Radical New Theory Could Kill the Multiverse Hypothesis | Science | WIRED | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

WellMass and length may not be fundamental properties of nature, according to new ideas bubbling out of the multiverse.

Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Well,  this nasty Higgs boson has just made such a turbulence that they (those working on the adjacent areas) still have not recovered from the effects... what I understand of all these that if this boson thing exists (and building the CERN on the first place was worth to do...), the latest theories are not working perfectly... Multiverse, supersymmetry, scale symmetry (I like this latter one, it reminds me on the fractals but it might be that "Circuler, il n'y a rien à voir"...:-))), agravity (that's aggravating un peu...:-))), well, I'm just curious what this bloody boson makes next...:-)))... very good article...:-)))

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16 Clues That the Future of Work Is Already Here - Workshifting

16 Clues That the Future of Work Is Already Here - Workshifting | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
How we work, when we work and even whom we work with are changing. Here are 16 clues that prove that the future of work is already here.

Via John Lasschuit ®™, ronald scherpenisse, Fred Zimny, David Hain
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

True... good selection...:-)))

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Carol Rine's curator insight, August 24, 2014 9:35 PM

Powerful article...I see it happening already.

Rebecca Renck's curator insight, August 25, 2014 9:43 AM

This is a wake-up call to something we already know.  Our world is changing drastically and this means in ever increasing relation to how we make a living and how our children will make a living in the not so distant future.  There are two points that need addressed now to support these changes and provide the best way to prepare our chidren.  Point one: we need to continue to modify education so that children get not only a basic skill set but also some specialized education as they become closer to the working age. 

Second,and maybe most important to us as parents, is that without the traditional office where most of us learned our work ethics and personal responsibility, along with many social skills as we came of age and entered the workforce, these things will need to be taught at a younger age.  Whether it be at home, school, church or organizations, a concentrated effort and / or instruction on integrity, self confidence, social skills, personal responsibility and time managament are needed.  Value based personal awareness curriculum need to be as important as math and writing skills. Even more important is the need to integrate more specialized skill and creative arts into their lives. Otherwise a young adult entering the workforce will not only have a difficult time being able to integrate socially and responsibly from a home office but will not have a skill set that he can market as a contractor.

Tracey Vickery's curator insight, September 5, 2014 11:21 PM

The pace is faster than we have the ability to adapt.  Accelerated, self-directed learning will become the new norm.

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Channels Are Irrelevent

Channels Are Irrelevent | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
SDL research uncovered key behaviors and expectations of Millennials that every company needs to consider as part of their engagement strategy. It’s time to recognize that these connected customers are in control. For maximum marketing impact, understand their context, use the channels they use and interact the way they interact.

Channel engagement is now the prerogative of the consumer. Millennials, in particular, are technology savvy, engage on numerous digital devices and are always ‘on.’ And they expect the same from their favorite brands. This age of omni-channel, ‘right-now’ engagement requires a new marketing mentality.

Where does your organization stand on the path towards the future of marketing? Can you shift your mindset – and your tactics – so that channel engagement is so connected and customer centric that channels simply become irrelevant?
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

It's a very short post about the new directions (of) marketing... Are there any established? What about your well established marketing channels strategy?

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Amazon: Business As Usual? by The New York Public Library

Watch The New York Public Library's Amazon: Business As Usual? on Livestream.com. In April 2014, Amazon and Hachette locked horns in what has become a very public, and still ongoing, battle over contract negotiations. After the online retailer removed the pre-order option, imposed shipping delays, and slashed discounts on the book publisher's titles, the reaction against Amazon was swift and fierce. But the story of the Amazon-Hachette dispute is anything but simple, and raises critical questions about the future of the book publishing industry. What is really at stake for the companies, authors and readers? What larger issues of free-market capitalism and free speech are at play? And what does the Amazon-Hachette dispute reveal about the future of the publishing industry in the age of e-books?

Authors, agents, and publishers take to the LIVE from the NYPL stage to tackle these urgent questions in a conversation moderated by Tina Bennett, literary agent at WME. Guests include: best-selling author James Patterson; Morgan Entrekin, publisher and president of Grove Atlantic; Bob Kohn, attorney and founder of EMusic.com; Tim Wu, law professor and theorist of “net neutrality;” and Danielle Allen, political theorist, author of a new book on the Declaration of Independence and elected chair of the Pulitzer Prize Board.
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Well, is the book a commodity? What Amazon.com is doing to the book industry is just '"business as usual"? Is the price the only mentionable property to a book? Will we really perceive if there will be a narrower range of book "products" or is this a phenomenon being already under way and being so subtile it's unrealisable? A very interesting discussion by mainly panicking book publisher... is this a simple technological disruption or is this something more under the skin type of tragedy what we will never really know that has happened when it has already happened? By saying that I admire the services of both the Amazon and the publishers and I think my vote is for the multitude of sources rather than the one possible source... It's dreadful to think about it...

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Why Automation Means We Need a New Economic Model

Why Automation Means We Need a New Economic Model | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

The combination of advanced sensors, voice recognition, artificial intelligence, big data, text-mining, and pattern-recognition algorithms, is generating smart robots capable of quickly learning human actions, and even learning from one another.

 

If you think being a “professional” makes your job safe, think again.

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

"...A future of almost unlimited production by a handful, for consumption by whoever can afford it, is a recipe for economic and social collapse.

Our underlying problem won’t be the number of jobs. It will be – it already is — the allocation of income and wealth.

What to do?

“Redistribution” has become a bad word.

But the economy toward which we’re hurtling — in which more and more is generated by fewer and fewer people who reap almost all the rewards, leaving the rest of us without enough purchasing power – can’t function..."

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, March 26, 9:30 AM

The economy toward which we’re hurtling — in which more and more is generated by fewer and fewer people who reap almost all the rewards, leaving the rest of us without enough purchasing power – can’t function.


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History Repeats Itself: Ancient Cities Grew Much Like Modern Ones

History Repeats Itself: Ancient Cities Grew Much Like Modern Ones | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Theoretical scientists have started to find that there are universal laws that shape all urban spaces. A new study suggests that the same mathematical rules might apply to ancient settlements, too.
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Interesting...

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Big Idea 2015: TV Is Dead, and This Is Where Digital Media Is Headed

Big Idea 2015: TV Is Dead, and This Is Where Digital Media Is Headed | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
In this series of posts, Influencers and members predict the ideas and trends that will shape 2015. Read all the stories here and write your own (please include the hashtag #BigIdeas2015 in the body of your post).Happy 2015 everyone! As I mentioned in my recap of last year’s predictions, 2014 was the year that native went mainstream. I’m pleased to report that the continued growth in native adoption meant Triggit had a great 2014 as well. We’ve greatly expanded the addressable audience for retar
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Interesting and sometimes brave points... 

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The Problem With Psychiatry, the 'DSM,' and the Way We Study Mental Illness

The Problem With Psychiatry, the 'DSM,' and the Way We Study Mental Illness | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Psychiatry is under attack for not being scientific enough, but the real problem is its blindness to culture.
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Interesting indeed... how the diagnosis are walking hand in hand with the big pharmas interests and with the "mode"... from the hysteria to the ADHD and beyond...

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Old vs. New IT: Innovate and Drive Disruption or Face Irrelevance

Old vs. New IT: Innovate and Drive Disruption or Face Irrelevance | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Nearly every company has a story about trying to transform its operations as a result of opportunity or crisis.

Via Peter Verschuere
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Hmmm...

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Systems Thinking and the Future of Cities

Systems Thinking and the Future of Cities | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
The idea that nothing exists in isolation−but only as part of a system−has long been embedded in folklore, religious scriptures, and common sense.

Via Erika Harrison
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Very comprehensive and interesting.... and not only about the cities... Good...

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Joe Boutte's curator insight, September 11, 2014 12:54 PM

This article is a little different than most articles curated for everyday leadership, but is relevant from the perspective that leaders have to consider their entire environment and situation.  A systems approach to leading is indispensible for enabling better decisions and exercising effective influence among the people of one's situation or organization.  In this example, the focus is on the future of cities, but a leader could be focused on the strategy, vision, and objective, and so the concepts in this article are pertinent to your everyday leadership.  Think big! Think system!

Josie Gibson's curator insight, September 14, 2014 7:11 PM

Timely focus on the critical role of thinking systemically as a leader...

Jason Leong's curator insight, September 29, 2014 4:15 AM

"Despite the inherent logic of systems thinking, governments, corporations, foundations, universities, and non-profit organizations still work mostly by breaking issues and problems into their separate parts and dealing with each in isolation. Separate agencies, departments, and organizations specialize in energy, land, food, air, water, wildlife, economy, finance, building regulations, urban policy, technology, health, and transportation−as if each were unrelated to the others. So, one agency pushes hard to grow the economy while another is charged to clean up the resulting mess and so forth, which is to say that the right hand and left hand seldom knows−or cares−what the other is doing. The results are often counter-productive, overly expensive, risky, sometimes disastrous, and most always ironic."

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At the 'End of History' Still Stands Democracy

At the 'End of History' Still Stands Democracy | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

Twenty-five years after Tiananmen Square and the Berlin Wall's fall, liberal democracy still has no real competitors, writes Francis Fukuyama.

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Fukuyama's "End of History" 2.0... 25 years later...

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, September 16, 2014 1:21 PM

The problem in today's world isn't just that authoritarian powers are on the move but that many existing democracies aren't doing well either.


Francis Fukuyama's new book will be published late September 2014.


You can find the book here: The Political Order and Political Decay: From the Industrial Revolution to the Globalization of Democracy.


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The Rise of Robotics

The Rise of Robotics | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

When people think “robots,” they often envision vaguely humanoid sci-fi-movie beings with strange speech patterns. But today’s state-of-the-art robots are a far cry from that outdated stereotype. And they are showing up for work. Increasingly flexible, responsive, sensing—even humanlike—robots are beginning to augment and replace labor in a wide range of industries: a megatrend that is transforming the economics of manufacturing and reshaping the business landscape.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Sure... more and more area of work will be taken over... practically all which is more or less easy to be algorithmised... already lots of people has no chance to find really necessary work doable only by human resources... OK, it might be not so quick but just check the trend in the diagram in the post and think... 

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, September 5, 2014 9:24 AM
  • Robots are beginning to augment and replace labor in many industries—a megatrend that is transforming the economics of manufacturing and reshaping the business landscape.
  • As robots become cheaper, smaller, and more energy efficient, they gain flexibility and finesse, increasing the breadth of potential applications.
  • The rise and expanding reach of this megatrend raise a set of strategic issues that companies must address.
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The Shifting Economics of Global Manufacturing

The Shifting Economics of Global Manufacturing | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it

Manufacturing cost structures around the world have changed so dramatically in a decade that many old perceptions of low-cost and high-cost nations no longer hold.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Good to know...

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, August 21, 2014 3:56 AM

To understand the shifting economics of global manufacturing, The Boston Consulting Group analyzed manufacturing costs for the world’s 25 leading exporting economies along four key dimensions: manufacturing wages, labor productivity, energy costs, and exchange rates. These 25 economies account for nearly 90 percent of global exports of manufactured goods.

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Chart of the Week: The hype cycle of emerging technologies

Chart of the Week: The hype cycle of emerging technologies | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
The Gartner Hype Cycle tracks emerging technologies from the "peak of inflated expectations" to the "trough of disillusionment" and beyond.
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Might be very interesting... still chacking it myself too...:-)))

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Prepare to Be Shocked

Prepare to Be Shocked | Trends, directions, future... | Scoop.it
Four predictions about how brain stimulation will make us smarter
Miklos Szilagyi's insight:

Do we really want this?

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