I’m a sucker for these things…
Endless churn of new technologies, new value chains, new markets and new challenges.
How many organizations are stuck between managing efficently for short term gain at the risk of killing their long term future? I see them everywhere.
— Steve Koczela (@skoczela) November 7, 2018
Autre record hautement symbolique pour Tesla, au 3e trimestre 2018 : Il s’est vendu aux Etats-Unis davantage de Model S, Model X et Model 3 que de Mercedes : 69.925 contre 66.542 unités. Si la progression des ventes de VE produits à Palo Alto continue à ce rythme, BMW sera probablement dépassé au cours du présent 4e trimestre 2018. Le constructeur à l’hélice a vendu de juillet à septembre dernier 71.679 exemplaires de ses modèles au catalogue : une très courte longueur d’avance, de seulement 1.754 unités !
There will be AI detectives—ppl hired to investigate algorithmic behavior no one else understands. And it’s going to pay a fortune. Get your degree in AI Forensics now, friends.
— Michael Bushong (@mbushong) July 6, 2018
AI detective sounds great and will probably exist, so will the AI auditor and the AI ethicist.
Imagine the meetings of the future where commitees spend days debating what the AI was thinking and did it have intent.
Can’t wait for the confirmation hearings for the AI Supreme Court!
You make your own luck…
I’m surrounded constantly by people that want a licence to create, to be given a special tag that will allow them to ‘go off and be creative’. However, I believe deeply that to create you need to excel at the basics, know the rules and put in the graft.
Getting it right, doesn’t arrive on a schedule or to plan, it’s after never ending effort. If I’m right in this belief, what we need more than ever is a culture of learning, linked to an environment that promotes constant effort and that gives people the time to succeed.
Expecting and appointed person to deliver genius to a schedule is a recipe for failure.
“Hong Kong’s economy relative to China’s gross domestic product (GDP) has fallen from a peak of 27 percent in 1993 to less than 3 percent in 2017. In 1997, when Britain handed the city back to Chinese sovereignty, Hong Kong’s GDP was still around 20 percent the size of the mainland economy, as the territory…”