Artificial intelligence tools now try to figure out whether people are happy, sad or disgusted. The reality may surprise and anger you.
Stories by Mike Elgan
Meetings don't work. Or, at least, the majority of staff meetings are time-wasting, productivity-killing, creativity-stifling products of wishful or delusional thinking.
The best thing employers can do for happy, loyal, and productive staff is to let them work when and where they want — the worst thing: an open-plan office.
If there's any tech company that really gets the evolution of work, it's Airbnb. Here's why it gets what's going on.
Competition in office spaces for remote workers will result in breathtaking choices and a world of creative options.
It’s time to let go of the belief that a single global internet was ever going to be possible and embrace the real world of many separate internets.
Forget language translation. This is Google Glass, but socially acceptable this time. And it could open a lot of AR doors.
Hybrid work — that's the answer. Employees can work part time in the office, part time at home, right? Problem solved or maybe not?
In a recent interview with Lex Fridman, Meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg described a future in which our workplace would exist in the so-called "metaverse."
Apple, not Meta, is more likely to offer a compelling vision for avatar-based virtual business meetings. The pieces are already being put in place.
The transition to hybrid work raises a lot of questions about physical office space, such as, “What's an office actually good for in a hybrid work context?”
The surprising answer is yes — as long as you’re not a competitor, advertiser or consumer.
Today, Web3 is just a glint in the eye of some investors and cryptocurrency enthusiasts. It won’t happen soon — or ever.
Workers are quitting in droves. That’s the bad news. The good news is that technology can fix what technology broke.
Mark Zuckerberg has been making news lately by talking about the “metaverse", citing it as the future of Facebook, and the internet.