APU's Dr. Wanda Curlee joins Dr. Robert Gordon to talk about the dynamic changes happening in the supply chain during COVID-19.
Artificial intelligence (AI) has permeated our lives in many ways. We use it in our homes to find information or for entertainment. In business, we use artificial intelligence for many purposes, including data analysis and manufacturing.
Innovation improves a business, but it also takes away human jobs. The pandemic could see additional manual labor jobs disappear, but new jobs emerge.
An artificial intelligence (AI) crisis is upon us. So what can you do to prepare for the AI crisis in relation to your job? Actually, a lot.
Combining machines and workers to complete tasks once performed solely by humans has always been a difficult dilemma for employers and unions.
What kind of job should you go for that will keep you employed? Indeed's State of Opportunity report describes what it calls opportunity jobs.
A majority of executives in a recent survey, 62%, believe AI will help drive efficiency and competitiveness.
Artificial intelligence should bring value to society. Does it? Yes and no. But the “no” answer needs to be constantly tested and explored further.
When you examine how AI and robots have entered many aspects of daily life, the next logical place where AI can be used is in education.