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Humanics: A way to ‘robot-proof’ your career?

Humanics: A way to ‘robot-proof’ your career?

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Contributions

  • This was an important topic at #wef19 and it underlines the most important investment countries can make is in people - the health, education and skills that build human capital. #InvestInPeople

  • All my life I’ve held true to the idea that you can never ever stop learning. Fortunately I grew up in an environment that rewarded curiosity and so I enjoy getting smarter.

    There’s no question we’re headed for radical, unknowable upheaval in our society as it relates to production. I guess what I’m

    All my life I’ve held true to the idea that you can never ever stop learning. Fortunately I grew up in an environment that rewarded curiosity and so I enjoy getting smarter.

    There’s no question we’re headed for radical, unknowable upheaval in our society as it relates to production. I guess what I’m getting at is that regardless of whether your job will disappear, no one is stopping you from waking up and paying attention. Said another way, we need articles like this over and over not to be alarmist, but because at least everyone really needs to be alert, even if they don’t know what to do about it.

  • Humanics has missed a very important piece: teaching soft skills. All efforts and attention are being put towards left brain thinking. We need to find a balance with right brain abilities.

    Neuroscientists are discovering that extended use of computers are preventing proper cognitive growth in our children

    Humanics has missed a very important piece: teaching soft skills. All efforts and attention are being put towards left brain thinking. We need to find a balance with right brain abilities.

    Neuroscientists are discovering that extended use of computers are preventing proper cognitive growth in our children. This impacts ability to focus, concentrate, read body language and others reactions, and build a large vocabulary.

    With computers, tables and smartphones being handed to children in elementary schools, we are creating youth who are unable to connect to each other, but will be prepared to support machines.

  • Change is certainly the new constant.