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In the past month, many of us have probably experienced a radical change in the way we work, but that's only the beginning of the future of work. With cutting-edge digital technologies implemeted in workforces of various business fields, what will jobs look like in the digital era?
The coronavirus-enforced lockdown has disrupted our previously entrenched notion of the “office” and what it means to go to work.
COVID-19 has hit us hard. From transforming your home into a make-shift office, balancing personal and work lives, to mask-wearing and safe distancing measures in the workplace, everything about the way we work has changed.
One specific change is with the recruitment process. Experience is starting to show that artificial intelligence, when employed used ethically, can positively impacting on the hiring process when it comes to recruitment, from the employer perspective, and also with the employee experience.
Right now, many office workers all around the world are working from home. Many of them are doing more or less the exact same tasks that they would have been doing at work, with a few changes.
Recently, there was a witty response to a multiple-choice question that went viral on social media.
No matter where you look today, evidence of COVID-19 is everywhere.
Businesses should be making more use of artificial intelligence to draw out predictions.
The post-work society of our dreams is closer than you think
Digital transformation is all about using technology to improve our daily lives.
The survey, which was conducted by KPMG, notes how workers are not only accepting of digital initiatives within the firm, they are also moving to mindset where they are ready to embrace it.
Find more articles to learn about the trends and technologies that are changing the way we work
Japan is renowned for its manufacturing prowess. Expert skills is central to adding value through compactness and advanced performance.
In this age in which about 90% of all private investors execute their trades online, online brokerages bear an important role as the gatekeepers to prevent unfair trades, via the surveillance of several millions of trades each day.
The manufacturing industry is facing the diversification of market needs and the need for high-speed management.
Robot trains…really? Well, essentially. Hitachi Rail and Rio Tinto collaborated to build the world’s first driverless heavy freight train – an automated heavy haul freight transportation system they call AutoHaul™.
The worlds of finance and environmental sustainability are seldom seen to be connected. The environment is indeed a topic of worry for many people, and is cited as the third greatest concern in our world today.
Stena Line is one of Europe's leading ferry companies with 38 vessels and 21 routes in Northern Europe, as of March 2019. It aims to become the world’s first cognitive ferry company.
Manufacturing in the U.S. is in the midst of the Fourth Industrial Revolution, in which the real and digital worlds are being blended in unprecedented ways to drive innovation success.
In business, happiness matters. Unhappy workers don’t stay long at their jobs, they take more time off while they’re there, they provide poor customer service and they tend to be less productive.