Artificial intelligence (AI) is already starting to reshape our reality. The impact and transformation potential are exciting, though they can also be unsettling. For AI experts, the question is not whether the so-called “high-level machine intelligence” (HLMI) can outperform us in terms of efficiency on tasks and costs, but when. Machine learning researchers surveyed by Oxford University believe there is a 50% chance it will happen within 45 years.
"We’ll look back in shame at what big corporations have done and are doing at some point in the future and wonder how we let it happen."
Applications for the Master of Professional Studies (MPS) in Corporate Innovation from the University of Maryland are open until 15 July. The 100% online, 15-month programme targets learners interested “in acquiring the knowledge, competencies, and relationships to solve innovation challenges within established companies and large organisations”. Combining online experiences with award-winning faculty, the MPS in […]
From prehistoric drawings in caves, art and technology have walked hand in hand, influencing, pushing and challenging each other. But, as in all human activities, technological evolution is today having a wider, more profound and somehow unpredictable impact on both art creation and the industry itself.
From war effort-driven inventions through to John F. Kennedy’s challenge to put man on the moon, governments have pushed innovation forward throughout history. But should governments invest directly in innovation, or do it by inviting companies to invest and giving them better conditions to do so?