Smart people are starting to cancel their social accounts and turn off smartphones. (Maybe that’s why they’re so smart.)
Stories by Mike Elgan
The most revolutionary product of the year so far is Google’s ‘trivial’ Clips camera. The reason might surprise you.
Understanding the emerging world of 'fake everything' is vital for figuring out what you and your company can do about it.
New technologies abound in the iPhone 8 and iPhone X, but one of them is not like the others.
'Computational propaganda' started in politics, but may be coming soon to the world of business.
Only two virtual assistants – those from Google and Facebook – can eavesdrop on your conversations and chime in with helpful suggestions. We need a lot more of that.
A smartphone can sap attention even when it's not in use or turned off and in your pocket. That doesn't bode well for productivity.
People are already confused about virtual reality (VR), augmented reality (AR), mixed reality (MR), 360-degree video and heads-up displays. It will get worse before it gets better.
Marketing is all about experiences now; to succeed it will need the two-letter technologies: AR, VR and A.I. And to scale it will need smartphones, selfies, live-streaming and social media.
Starting next year, look for AR to begin transforming enterprise communications, logistics, manufacturing, analytics, product design, training, marketing and collaboration.
Google is laying out a path to make phones obsolete and replace them with something much better.
Companies seem to be moving in different directions when it comes to remote workers. Some have embraced the practice. Others have banned it. But there is a middle ground.
As you hear about augmented reality over the next few years, understand where it's going: straight into smart glasses to power enterprise applications.
The taking of selfies and other photographs inspired and driven in part by social sharing is the key to the future of business, marketing and the artificial intelligence age.
Companies face two impending risks to corporate data: a potential mobile device ban on air flights and the ongoing possibility that data could be exposed during border crossings.