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I would argue that a lot trains r cars move parallely n the roads and rail tracks these days due to improve traffic control better roads better rail tracks and the actual transport speed whole important maynot necessarily reflect the improvement in transport f goods Further most Porter Earns a Quarter (Four Basic Skills Series, Volume 2) ofur production has shifted to transfer Mayan, Incan, and Aztec Civilizations, Grades 5-8 of information not necessarilyf good Transfer Tablettes Albertini Actes privés de l'époque vandale of goods happenver the Internet which can t be measured using the speed f transport n modern roads Sexual Soulmates: The Six Essentials for Connected Sex (English Edition) or rail tracks 11 Internetf things and its impacta The author points to the fact that in 2014 10B devices are connected to the Internet In 2020 50B devices will be connected to the Internet While it mayb seem it s nly a 5X increase I do think that because f the network effect the impact will be way than 5X improvement b The autho points to the fact that there will be 20trillion in value produced by the iot However at no point does he talk about the cost to realize that value c He talks about connected cities about parking sensors electric light sensors gives examples Piazza, Student Edition: Introductory Italian of what cities have done and what strategies cities should take to make cities connected They give examplesf governors winning best governor ever awards for having made cities connected d In all Unbroken Circle: How to Take Your Family Through the End Time of the above they don t talk about the costs to make these cities conncted and whether the rewards for these citiesutweighed the costs e I came ut with the feeling that the authors being associated with Cisco are just trying to encourage governors f cities to adopt iot by showing big numbers potential for awards etc to encourage them to adopt iot to fill their cisco s pockets The authors don t mention anything about where they got these huge numbers No bibliography r reference to thers It comes across as a propaganda r marketing ploy 12 The coming robotic dystopiaa The author argues about the upcoming robot and human interactions what will happen when robots will live among humans and learn from humans Will the conseuence f the robots actions be the responsibility Tajweed Rules for Qur'anic Recitation: A Beginner's Guide (Tajweed Rules, of the humanr the creator b Talks about the fact that in the near future ethics needs to be taught to robotics ppl just like doctors and civil engineers because the conseuence Selling to VITO the Very Important Top Officer: Get to the Top. Get to the Point. Get to the Sale. of building robots touches the linef ethics c Huge implications for law It might be that society will be come even litigious d Transhumanism might be far The Reformation (World History Series) off but the author suggests that we need to start thinking about it as we fight the small fight in the near future 13 Technology and political change a The author looks at how the Internet influence political change and democracy and freedomb He suggests that it s far important to encourage conversation amongppressed people than to make social media as powerful as possible c He suggest that instead f focusing n anti censorship applications the us government should focus its efforts Ask Me Nicely: Dark Urges Book One on things like access to sms messaging Followed by Facebook and the like and the ability to gather in public d He gives multiple examplesf governments being toppled because Date With A Dead Doctor of texting and assemblyf people due to availability Signs in the Heavens: A Jewish Messianic Perspective of the Last Days Coming Millennium of easy texting However there are counter examples as well So it s difficult to judge whether texting by itself will lead to a democratic government world wide14 Do social media make protests possible a Gladwell argues basedn his visit to lands end that social media hasn t actually solved a problem Representatives at that store told him that they were impacted by barcodes and telephone rather than the Internet It s not too much difficult to take an Daddy Lost Me At Poker (Eroticulture) (English Edition) order by phone vs Internet b Shirley replies that the major change for incumbent players is not internal but external has disrupted lands end Craigslist has disrupted newspapers 15 The next safety neta the author argues that there needs to be a new safety net in society b employment in hispinion will be erratic and people will jump from job to job much faster c talks about different systems that economists have proposed such as mandatory basic income safety net for all mandatory health insurance and housing etc points Orb: A Tale of Alien Pregnancy out flaws in these that they are attacking the demand side not the supply aide d suggests that the best middle ground for the government may be to supplement and help entrepreneurs by removing laws that restrict entrepreneurs activity insteadf providing a basic income Witchopoly or creating jobs it may be better to adopt the flexisecurity modelf the Nordic nations e people typically don t want to switch jobs because they are afraid Dear Chandler, Dear Scarlett: A Grandfather's Thoughts on Faith, Family, and the Things That Matter Most of falling through the cracks and not having insurance and the like the flexisecurity model will provide people that security blanket and allow people to pursue entrepreneurs activities and change jobs when the economy needs it since the government cannot move as fast as entrepreneurs they can t compete with them but can help them 16 the moral codea author argues that while robots are primarily limited to manufacturing and battlefields there will be robots that will infiltrate human life b these interactions between humans and robots will mean that there will be conflicts robots currently follow therders Asesinato en una Lavandería China (Fondo Editorial Tierra Adentro of their creators without regard for their conseuences c when there is a conflict between and human and a robot the robot will have to use some kindf moral compass r guidelines to determine its behavior the author refers to assimovs rules for robotics but points ut that even in assimovs stories these rules got the robots and humans into troubled points ut different strategies that people are pursuing to make robots moral and human like however this is fraught with trouble 1 humans don t have a single set f morality 2 if you make robots moral by using chips which represent human brains better you also give it the weakness Beyond Time Travel - Exploring Our Parallel Worlds: Amazing Real Life Stories in the News (Time Travel Books Book 1) of humanity selfishness deception emotions etc the reason robots have worked so well is because they don t have the human failings the challenge maybe that you are trying to create better humans from the ground up without the human failings 3 if you make robots that smart robots will start competing with humans for dominance this will create conflicts between robots and humans e points to various research being done to make moral robots 17 privacy pragmatism a data is being ubiuitously collected all around us b very difficult to monitor how data is being collected and how it is being used c if users had to give permission for every usef their data it would be very hard to do d the government regulations and laws surrounding data collection is not designed for ubiuitous data collection as it happens nowe the data collection itself is not a problem but how the data is being used f typical user agreements are too long for users to understand and companies are hiding their usage Boarding House of Hunks of the data in the verbiage 18 data collection can lead to both good and bad need to encourage the good restrict the bad a suggests that government create rules so users know how the data is being used rather than what is being collected b the powerf marker creation c talks about 4 types f innovation a efficiency innovation b sustaining ennovation and c non consumption innovationd suggests that companies and nations should focus non consumption innovation because the ther 2 types Bec (The Demonata, of innovation don t create jobs but focusn replacing job e gives examples The Further Mishaps of Charlie Chumpkins of Japan South Korea and Taiwan which have successfully capitalizedn non consumption innovation to improve rapidly f suggests the government s should focus n enabling entrepreneurs by teaching them how to spot non consumption and the cost to capture that marketg talks about corruption in developing world which is hindering entrepreneurship as managers have to work in negotiating with corrupt government fficials also talks about ways to avoid this and gives examples f the Indian it sector h talks about how to raise capital when there are system level constraints and markets don t trust non consumption innovation talks about royalty financing but it s not very clear what problem the royalty financing scheme is trying to solve Simple Informative Useful Ohhhhh I d love to write an alternative version f this bookThe usual suspects are here that we see in all Schwab s books Disruption Drones Networking Speed YawnBut what is interesting is just the hint f what happens to labour to workers through this fourth industrial revolutionBottom line Fewer people are reuired to complete work So less people will be needed in the workplace So fewer people will be paidTherefore labour surplus will increase Therefore people will be applying for fewer jobs Therefore wages will go down and workers will have to move to take up this work Worker mobility will increaseNot nly is technology disruptive but there will be disruption to wages locations f work family structures health and educational provisionTherefore ineuality will actually increase the holders f capital will increase their The holders Kakoong, Pahlawan Pulau Awan Vol. 8 of capital will increase their Those withnly their labour to sell will reduce in their power The double freedom becomes less potent and relevant because f labour surplusThis is not what Klaus Schwab argued He did express concern actually not concern but awareness that fewer workers will be reuired He also expressed awareness about what will happen to cities particularly global cities if physical infrastructure is neglectedThere are many stories to tell about the Fourth Industrial Revolution These alternative stories start with the argument that disruption may be beneficial for those who make money But for those with homes and mortgages families educational and health responsibilities this agile economy will not disrupt but destroy I wrote a 1200 word review f this and then my laptop crashed and I lost it so here s the gist Interesting to read a senior economist speak about likely macroeconomic changes resulting from technology Despite his cautious Journeys of Frodo: An Atlas of J.R.R.Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings optimism we re clearly all screwed Brace yourself for an eraf mass unemploymentGood read though lots f facts and figures and graphs and data The Fourth Industrial Revolution by Klaus Schwab The Fourth Industrial Revolution is an average to above average book about the forces f disruption and the innovation shaping ur future Professor Klaus Schwab Founder and Executive Chairman f the World Economic Forum describes how technology and society coexist and makes the case that we are in the midst f a fourth and distinct revolution This 199 page succinct book includes the following three chapters 1 The Fourth Industrial Revolution 2 Drivers and 3 Impact Positives1 A well written straightforward book2 Mastery f the topic 3 Makes perfectly clear what this book is all about in the introduction In writing this book my intention is to provide a primer n the fourth industrial revolution what it is what it will bring how it will impact us and what can be done to harness it for the common good 4 Provides the three main goals f this book and Above all this to harness it for the common good 4 Provides the three main goals A Stepdaughter In Heat (Daddy Daughter Sex Stories) of this book and Above all this aims to emphasize the way in which technology and society co exist 5 Provides historical contextf the industrial revolution The first industrial revolution spanned from about 1760 to around 1840 Triggered by the construction f railroads and the invention f the steam engine it ushered in mechanical production 6 He makes a strong case for a fourth industrial revolution I believe that today we are at the beginning f a fourth industrial revolution It began at the turn f this century and builds In the End on the digital revolution It is characterized by a much ubiuitous and mobile internet by smaller and powerful sensors that have become cheaper and by artificial intelligence and machine learning 7 Explains what makes the. E is already all around us from supercomputers drones and virtual assistants to 3D printing DNA seuencing smart thermostats wear­able sensors and microchips smaller than a grainf sand But this is just the beginning nanomaterials 200 times stronger than steel and a million times thinner than a strand f hair and the first transplant f a 3D printed liver are already in development Imagine “smart factories” in which global systems f manu­facturing are coordinated virtually r implantable mobile phones made f biosynthetic materialsThe fourth industrial revolution says Schwab is significant an. Hmmm OK I ve read the same content many times before This isn t really ffering anything new If you re relatively new to the topic then it s an OK coverage in a short book 200 pages I read this for work After reading hundreds f pages f various research reports n this same topic I read this book Which was far boring and dryly written than any f the reports I feel like books should be engaging than research reports but maybe that s just me The fourth revolution Written The Age of Treachery on my mobile phone mainly to keep notes pardon the poor grammar 1 What it means and how to responda Highlight a couplef areas artificial intelligence nanotechnology IOT autonomous cars biotechnology uantum computing material science 3D printing roboticsb Talks about income gap And that he expects the dis satisfaction to grow People have unrealistic expectations f what ualifies as good income c Talks about the 4th revolutions dehumanizing society humanity losing compassion and cooperationd That governments which usually take too long to make laws maynot be able to respond in the same way as before There has to be a faster way to do thingse There will be drastic changes in the way we do things There will be uantification f self and human augmentation We might become kind The Catcher in the Rye and Philosophy of robots2 How to make almost anythinga 3d printing has become widespread however 3d printing is not going to be replacing lather Seven Sisters New Quilts from an Old Favorite other machines This is because 3d printing is still very slow compared to these devices b Calls to protect 3d printing becausef fear Bike Mechanic: Tales from the Road and the Workshop (Rouleur) of manufacturef automatic weapons However the fear is miniscule because people wont be easily able to manufacture these weaponsc The center for bits and atoms at MIT has been replicated at multiple locations They provide jobs and expertise to a lot f people The 4th revolution will enable use to convert data into things and things into data 3 As bjects go When a Man Loves a Woman onlinea Talks about the very fast developmentf the internet compared to what the pioneers expected BITNET vs internet Bitnet was supposed to something like a connection between a terminal and the mainframe The mainframe did all the computation while the terminal was the point where the instructions were received r transmitted from Now we have microcontrollers There could potentially be a bitnet vs internet thing for IOT If the devices themselve are not fast enough to do all the computations then it will just act as a terminal to receive and transmsit data from to the main server which resides in the cloud Typically this is what is refered to as the IOTb IOT should follow the internet development Because f security issues People will trypically try to make the IOT propreitary to make it profitable for themselves but it will be vulnerable to security The internet has shown that when it is Keep From Falling open it can be probed by experts for vulnerabilities As a result these comeut early and can be patchedc IOT will be further enabled ty IPv6 which will have a lot numbersalphabets to identify sensorsactuators 4 The rise Catalogue the Insanity of big dataa Society so far has reliedn limited amount f data because it was difficult to gather a lot f data Now that limitation has been removedb Big data enables us to uery Nall and gather insights about subgroups which were not possible before c It still reuires human judgement and hypothesis testing Its just that the hypothesis testing can happen much faster d Big data relies Shrek on data from the past If you relyn data purely from the past and you were henry ford you will try to build a faster horse rather than a mass market care Propreitary data can lead to monopolies such as google and facebook are doing How do you make sure that the data being collected doesn t become a monopolyf Privacy concerns who does the data belong to g Ability to find correlations rather than causations In this mode f thinking you become k with relying Look Alikes Jr. on inaccurate data because you can make up for it by usign large amountsf data5 Mobile finance in the developing worlda Micro lending has been hailed in the popular media however research studies show that their effectiveness maynot be as high as projected in the mediab Mobile based finance is much effective The ability to uickly send money reduces friction and enables people to engage in entrepreneual activities which in turn help them get ut f povertyc This also enables acuiring large amounts Architecture for the Shroud: Relic and Ritual in Turin of data which then enables people to improve the ualityf the service Perhaps this ability to collect data will become a foundation for all products that will be built in the futured Eliminating cash has been shown to be extremely effective in reduce Collecting and Exhibiting Computer-Based Technology: Expert Curation at the Museums of the Smithsonian Institution operating costs for Indiae Even though mobile finance has been very effective its still very importatn to have local places where cash can be withdrawn within a certain distance6 Sythetic biologya Talks about some epidemics in synthetic biology such as H5N1 GOF synthetic biology and H7N9b Talks aobut how to go about control the spreadf information about such diseases and that this is really a issue He Remembers the Barren of transferf information c No standard about the risk The Early Girl Gets the Blood Wolf of these various diseases and highlights the huge difficulty in implementing standards7 Roboticsa Author talks about a futuref self driving cars which reduces traffic by 80% with much fewer accidentsb Says there will be a mix Diary of a Library Nerd: An Erotic Diary of One Woman's Metamorphosis of self driving cars and person driven carsn the road The self driving car will decide The Stonemere Park Breast Essays: From The L.C.T.F. Archives on itswn where to get Let the Wolf Howl off and how to efficiently route the car for reducing problems in the roadc Imagines a future where all the low level stuff that humans are not good atr shouldn t be spendign time at such as getting breakfast The Resistible Rise Of Benito Mussolini or going to the mall is robotizedd Draws a parallel between ubiuitious computing and robotics Says the most important discoveries are usually those that people stop noticinge Talks about the current challenge in industrial robotics where the automakers have robotized 80%f the manufacturing process but electronic manufactures can nly do that for 10% f the manufacturing process This is due to the fact most Blue Guide New York of the parts change very fast in the electronic industry Talks about building software which will make it easier to build reconfigurable robots 8 New worldrdera uick and easy duplication f digital and non digital products using robotics software engineer etc is creating an economy where the people creating the robotics and software are going to be acuiring extreme rewards compared to their effortsb Author supports statement by providing facts about the rise f Instagram and the fact that modern CEOs creatives and decision makers make 300 times as much as the lowest ranks compared to 70 in previous days c He thinks that Homesick outsourcing is just a pathway to automation Even though China has seen large portionf their population employed due to the low cost A Criminal Affair of labor they are going to see a reverse where by these cheap laborers are going to be replaced by robots d Challenges the assumption that technology makes everybody productive floats everybody s boats Instead says that it will floatr enhance the boats Sangue Derramado or the top guns way than thatf the thers He gives examples f the CEOs f the biggest companies making way money than the smaller companies and how the top musicians have way listeners than the 2nd best e Thinks that there will be a power law distribution in the income f people because the creatives will create ideas which will allow them to grab huge rents The rest f the population will probably lead happy lives with lots f leisure but there will probably be high income disparity f Encourages everybody to think entree eually because it these people these problem solvers who will ultimately take the most rents 9 Will humans go the way f horses a In the beginning f the 19th century the number f horses grew proportionately with human demand However with the introduction f the motor the demand for horses dropped sharplyb Draws a parallel to human labor which has grown with time proportionately to human demand but postulates that ai and robotics could be similar to what the motor was to horses c Provides some counter arguments why this might not happen a Human beings can vote and decide what kinds Confessions of a Teenage Hollywood Star of technology to allow such that it doesn t take up allf Precious Stones: Their Occult Power and Hidden Significance our jobs b Human beings like human company A lotf times we visit a certain restaurant it s not just because of the product but because f the people who serve us Other examples include coaches etca personal counter argument to the product but because f the people who serve us Other examples include coaches etca personal counter argument to would be Japan where a lot f what we consider as high touch jobs r activities have been replaced by machines so the authors argument maynot necessarily hold true in us either c Human beings can change unlike horses Perhaps if Works Days one typef labor becomes bsolete the new generation will just pick up another type f labor D Human beings can also get income from investment f capital So perhaps it s possible that all human beings become knowledge workers whose sole job is efficient allocation f resources and no physical labor E Possibility that the wall e type dostopia might be Heart of the Wood ok for people as they are satisfied with the kindf income they generate and can pursue their passions The King's Commissar or leisure just likeld kings who had lots Bloodmage of servants and could just live a cozy life d Provides examplesf already existing economic disparities The top 1% wns 48% f the worlds wealth Will this trend continue Thinking Through Food: A Philosophical Introduction or will revolution such asccupy Wall Street and the revolt against uber and Lyft be able to reverse these trends 10 Why the techno Making Instruments Count: Essays on Historical Scientific Instruments Presented to Gerard L'Estrange Turner optimists are wronga The author Martin wold points to work by Robert Gordon who has argued that the technoptimists particularly the authors who wrote the second machine age are wrong He thinks that the current changes are minuscule Especially Compared To Previous Inventions Such As compared to previous inventions such as car power vacuum cleaner electric Every Sigh, the End oven etc b He points to the low increase in labor productivity to support his claim especiallyver the last few decades that technology has become sophisticated I don t know whether I would agree The Secret Language of Competitive Intelligence the Secret Language of Competitive Intelligence on that front I doubt what I do would have been possible at all without the internet and thether information technologies that power them However it is possible that my job is a bit skewed towards high tech which is why it seems that way Second I cannot predict it estimate the per annum productivity gain just ff hand and how it compares to before these technologies were invented c He argues that the technologies that were invented in the 19th century were far conseuential and had vastly unmeasured value to the general public compared to the unmeasured value f things like Facebook Milk, Turkey, and Neurosis: Or, How Mother (Almost) Ruined My Life or the iPhone I would agreen that point However it should be remembered that the previously mentioned technologies such as the tv electricity vacuum cleaners etc seeped into society Quest for Celestia: A Reimagining of the Pilgrim's Progress over a very long periodf time There are multiple charts n the internet which show the adoption curves f techniues Things like the Facebook and the iPhone have vastly faster adoption rates than electricity r color television So the per annum unmeasured growth in impact f the previous technologies such as electricity may be A Christmas Tree for Lydia of the samerder The God Solution: A Reply To The God Delusion or even less than thatf things like Facebook d The author uses the point that transport speeds have not increased Eterlimus over a long periodf time I personally think this is largely irrelevant I would think that the reason the transportation speed hasn t increased has to do with the human ability to maneauver ver busy streets than with technology Further the transport speed argument would be relevant everything was done serially Modern transport doesn t happen serially but parallels. World renowned economist Klaus Schwab Founder and Executive Chairman f the World Economic Forum explains that we have an pportunity to shape the fourth industrial revolu­tion which will fundamentally alter how we live and workSchwab argues that this revolution is different in scale scope and complexity from any that have come before Characterized by a range f new technologies that are fusing the physical digital and biological worlds the developments are affecting all disciplines economies industries and governments and even challenging ideas about what it means to be humanArtificial intelligenc. .


Fourth industrial revolution different from previous revolutions8 Spells ut his two main concerns with the fourth industrial revolution The challenges created by it 9 The three main drivers behind the fourth industrial revolution I have rganized the list into three clusters physical digital and biological 10 Goes Bunless Oven: Bring Hope to Your Trying-To-Conceive Tears over somef the key features Stomp the Elephant in the Office of the three driving clusters the technological advances11 Describes the scale and breadthf impact There's a Light at the Top of the Stairs of the revolution In all these areasne The Very Busy Bee (Peek A Boo Pop Ups) of the biggest impacts will likely result from a single force empowerment how governments relate to their citizens how enterprises relate to their employees shareholders and customersr how superpowers relate to smaller countries The disruption that the fourth industrial revolution will have DuMont Bildband Namibia: Natur, Kultur und Lebensart (DuMont Bildband E-Book) on existing political economic and social models will therefore reuire that empowered actors recognize that they are partf a distributed power system that reuires collaborative forms Mr. Snuff of interaction to succeed 12 Goesver key global demographics13 Provides support for his pragmatic Sordid Seduction optimism The fourth industrial revolution has the potential both to increase economic growth and to alleviate somef the major global challenges we collectively face We need however to also recognize and manage the negative impacts it can have particularly with regard to ineuality employment and labour markets 14 The direct impact In the Freud Archives on employment To get a graspn this we have to understand the two competing effects that technology exercises Jacob and Sylvia on employment First there is a destruction effect as technology fuelled disruption and automation substitute capital for labour forcing workers to become unemployedr to reallocate their skills elsewhere Second this destruction effect is accompanied by a capitalization effect in which the demand for new goods and services increases and leads to the creation Is God a Delusion? of newccupations businesses and even industries 15 The main negatives So far the evidence is this The fourth industrial revolution seems to be creating fewer jobs in new industries than previous revolutions 16 Provides helpful boxes that capture a specific issue and how it relates with the fourth industrial revolution The first box illustrates the impact n gender issues17 The four major impacts n business The fourth industrial revolution has four main effects Beyond The MBA Hype on business across industries customer expectations are shifting products are being enhanced by data which improves asset productivity new partnerships are being formed as companies learn the importancef new forms Amenities: Four Stories of Clifton Terrace of collaboration andperating models are being transformed into new digital models 18 The roles that governments must assume to master the fourth industrial revolution When assessing the impact f the fourth industrial revolution n governments the use f digital technologies to govern better is top f mind More intense and innovative use Our Iceberg is Melting : Changing and Succeeding Under Any Conditions of web technologies can help public administrations modernize their structures and functions to improveverall performance from strengthening processes ...I never saw another butterfly... of e governance to fostering greater transparency accountability and engagement between the government and its citizens 19 Some interesting side topics discussed like cyber warfare20 The way forward and helpful appendicesNegatives1 Lacks panache The book is dry and lacks engagement 2 An excellent topic that the author did not take advantagef Lacks depth3 There are better books الحبر أسود...أسود! on this topic The Second Machine Age written by Brynjolfsson and referenced in this book is far superior 4 The format is lackluster and the book is uneven5 Repetitive 6 No notesr links to notes7 No formal bibliography In summary I have to say I was mildly disappointed with this book it lacked engagement and panache That stated Schwab does provide some interesting Good Riddance: An Illustrated Memoir of Divorce observationsf the current state Hot Highlanders and Wild Warriors of affairs and does a good jobf making the case for being in the midst f the fourth industrial revolution Good effort but should have been better Read if interested in the topic Further recommendations The Second Machine Age Work Progress and Prosperity in a Time f Brilliant Technologies by Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee Race Against the Machine by the same authors Rise f the Robots by Martin Ford Our Final Invention by James Barrat Tomorrowland by Steven Kotler Singularity Is Near by Ray Kurzwell The Price f Ineuality by Joseph Stiglitz Why Nations Fail by Daron Acemoglu and Saving Capitalism by
*robert b reich *
B Reich book is written by the founder f the World Economic Forum and ne Boy On A Unicycle: Confessions of A Young Man Trained to Be A Winner of the things I ve noticed is that if you want to read a horror story about what is about to happen to jobs then reading reports from WEFr the IMF are The Heart of Dead Cells: A Visual Making-Of of Stephen King scale terror Basically all hell is about to break loose and even the mastersf capitalism are terrified about what that might meanThe problem as so many 52 Poems for Men other books I ve read recentlyn this topic say has most to do with exponential growth And the problem with this is that we humans struggle to think in terms A Companion to Jean Gerson of exponential growth we generally have enough trouble understanding linear growth And this isn t like the changes we have witnessed before As he says here the iPhone is essentially a super computer that sits inur pockets The changes that are about to happen as these things continue to gain power and as things become connected to the internet than people are connected and we start to have tattoos and shirts that are digitally connected too and like I said while reading this I started to feel as if I was looking ver the edge f a cliff I m going to uote the bits f this that I found particularly Terrifying A Couple Of A couple f I ve mentioned before in Royal Intrigues and Amours, of Many Illustrious Persons: Related to the Court of St. J 's (Classic Reprint) other reviews this firstne has become my mantra to people when they ask me what I ve been researching But here he gives a fuller explanation Somewhere Fun of the problem According to an estimate from the Oxford Martin Programmen Technology and Employment Chasing Eternity only 05%f the US workforce is employed in industries that did not exist at the turn f the century a far lower percentage than the approximately 8% f new jobs created in new industries during the 1980s and the 45% f new jobs created during the 1990s And there is the problem Much f the shift in the economy towards new industries in this new industrial revolution is clearly making it redundant to do a remarkable number f things that we have done for a long time There are predictions that soon paralegals accounts clerks secretaries and administration fficers will be job titles with the same nostalgic appeal as hansom cab driver and blacksmith But the new industries simply have not been creating new jobs at the same rate as they are about to start destroying them And this is a significant new trend The way this argument is meant to go is that all revolutions make some jobs extinct but they also make some jobs extinct but they also productivity and in doing so create wealth which creates new demands which in turn creates even jobs Except that too many Editing Reality TV: The Easily Accessible, High-Paying Hollywood Job That Nobody Knows about of the new industries don t seem to work like that myther favourite example I ve being telling people is The Anatomy of Violence: The Biological Roots of Crime of Instagram being a billion dollar company what when it was purchased and yet itnly employed a total Crazy Town: The Rob Ford Story of 13 peopleAllf which is about to be made very much worse by the UP other exponentially growing problem we face ineuality As he says here the richestne percent Cuisines From The World of the worldwns half f everything He uotes The Spirit Level Why More Eual Societies Almost Always Do Better which says that eual societies are ften better The Soul of a Writer: Intimate Interviews with Successful Songwriters on a wide rangef measures health education happiness while less eual societies are worse Neeyum naanum off crime prison population infant mortality You need to remember who is telling us this whatever you thinkf the WEF this is certainly not a crazy left wing fringe group If they are saying beware it is time to listen The best The Independent Consulting Manual of this book isn t really in the book itself but rather in the appendix This has a listf 23 trends that are about to become deep shifts He bases this bit Shirtless Bear-Fighter! of the bookn surveys the WEF did with 800 executives They were asked about these 23 trends and if they thought that by 2025 they would have reached their tipping point For most Jake's Birthday Threesome: An MFF Erotica Story of these the answer is yes He then goes through the costs and benefitsf eachLook even if you are Pollyanna and you think that the changes we are about to experience will be infinitely positive and make ur lives incomparably better you will still recognise that the changes about to hit us are going to cause untold disruption That in itself might not be a terrible thing the problem is that the new jobs whatever they are likely to be are going to reuire people up skilling and ne The Ant and the Elephant: Leadership for the Self: A Parable and 5-Step Action Plan to Transform Workplace Performance only needs to look at the problemf student debt in the US and elsewhere to know that isn t going to be at all easy for people to achieve particularly not those Ideas in Food: Great Recipes and Why They Work on the bottomf the pile who have no current skills and no history When the Heavens Smile of gaining skills through the education system How they are supposed to suddenly go from being a truck driver to being a web designer isn t in the least bit clear to meThis is coupled with the assessmentf the author s that employment will grow in high income cognitive and creative jobs and low income manual ccupations but will greatly diminish for middle income routine and repetitive jobs And this is predicted to impact women than men As he explains While it is difficult to map the competencies and skills expected in industries not yet created we can reasonably assume that demand will increase for skills that enable workers to design build and work alongside technological systems r in areas that fill the gaps left by these technological innovations And that means men Because men still tend to dominate computer science mathematical and engineering professions increased demand for specialized technical skills may exacerbate gender ineualities Yet demand may grow for roles that machines cannot fulfil and which rely Nostradamus: The Complete Prophecies for the Future on intrinsically human traits and capabilities such as empathy and compassion Women are prevalent in many suchccupations including psychologists therapists coaches event planners nurses and The Game Plan: The Men's 30-Day Strategy for Attaining Sexual Integrity other providersf healthcare And while that is true many You Are a Goddess: Working with the Sacred Feminine to Awaken, Heal and Transform of thoseccupations are Technopoly: The Surrender of Culture to Technology often relatively low paid and worse they areften what Nancy Frazer refers to as pink collar jobs although ghettos would perhaps be just as accurate The David Goodis: Five Noir Novels of the 1940s 50s other problem is that while governments increasingly struggle to raise tax revenue and wages haven t risen in real terms for decades it isn t clear where the money to pay for these services will come fromLike I said at the start nonef this makes for happy reading Hence conversations among educators and developers about the ethical standards that should apply to emerging technologies f the fourth industrial revolution are urgently needed to establish common ethical guidelines and embed them in society and culture It is interesting to read an appeal to educators in a book by the founder f the World Economic Forum in Davos After describing the massive paradigm shifts The author Klaus Schwab is a German born business professor at the University The Art of Syntax: Rhythm of Thought, Rhythm of Song of Geneva He was founderf the World Economic Forum in 1971 The WEF facilitates the meeting f business and political leaders selected intellectuals and journalists to discuss the future f global economics The central theme Subversive Horror Cinema: Countercultural Messages of Films from Frankenstein to the Present of the 2016 meetingf the Forum focused How Do You Feed a Hungry Giant?: A Munch-and-Sip Pop-Up Book on the Fourth Industrial Revolution as defined and discussed by Professor Schwab in a lengthy essay published in Foreign Affairs in 2015 This book is essentially an expanded versionf that essay plus some added material which are the results Conventional Love of canvassing the meeting participants regard. D its ramifications profound than in any prior periodf human history He Abducted and Enslaved for the Talistaun outlines the key technologies driving this revolution and discusses the major impacts expectedn government business civil society and individu­als Schwab also ffers bold ideas n how to harness these changes and shape a better future ne in which technology empowers people rather than replaces them; progress serves society rather than disrupts it; and in which innovators respect moral and ethical boundaries rather than cross them We all have the pportunity to contribute to developing new frame­works that advance progress.

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The Fourth Industrial Revolution

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