Latest Headlines

Latest Headlines

Eight human traits that hamstring us in the competition with machines for jobs (and how to fix them)

Automation has replaced many jobs and it's on course to replace far more. So how can mere humans compete and keep their jobs? Edward D. Hess, a professor at the University of Virginia's Darden Graduate School of Business, says first we must "overcome our humanness." 

The machine-human link and the future we build

The question is, why aren't more people analyzing the probable impact of AI on humankind and working on policies and plans to both maximize the benefits of AI and automation while minimizing the negative effects?

News Scan: IT support in 'no-location job' market; Nurse CIOs on the rise; More

Top news for November, 5, 2014.

Developing automation experts internally

The DevOps environment requires a new breed of technologist says Nathen Harvey: one that spans developer and operations functions and aligns closely with the C-suite: the automation expert. He offers advice on how CIOs can find and develop this key talent within the existing organization.

News Scan: Microsoft to place new focus on equal pay, diversity hiring; IT budgets not increasing at the pace many IT managers expect; more

The top IT news stories for Oct. 20, 2014.

Mobility is a key attribute for leading smart process apps, says Forrester

Mobility is a key attribute for leading smart process apps, which are helping companies improve human-based business processes, says a Forrester Research report.

News Scan: Auto giants merge IT efforts; Poaching season underway for top IT talent; more

The top news stories for April 25, 2014.

Spotlight: Will capitalism survive big data, IoT?

The future does not look good for the unemployed and future college grads--nor for capitalism as new automation replaces jobs but fails to create new ones.

Spotlight: More DevOps automation tools

RackSpace announced new automation tools in an effort to make cloud-based development and prototyping easier.

Another study paints bleak jobs future

Thanks to advances in technology, a new workforce study is predicting that half of all U.S. jobs could become obsolete in the next 20 years.