As the Taylor report on employment in the modern economy highlighted, our workplaces are changing rapidly. And some of the biggest drivers of that change are automation, robots and artificial intelligence.
Many organisations are using artificial intelligence (AI) to crunch through huge data systems so that they can discover a new, more effective, business AI performance, discusses Webgains CEO Richard Dennys.
Shortly after Tesla founder Elon Musk questioned Mark Zuckerberg’s understanding of the dangers relating to artificial intelligence, Facebook pulled the plug on a chatbot experiment.
The tech-world flavour of the year is AI, which is made up of two sub-technologies of natural language processing and machine learning. Undoubtedly you have heard of chatbots and conversational marketing because most businesses are testing or using it.
With continued growth each year, Receipt Bank has received a $50m Series B investment to take its automated bookkeeping platform to the next level.
It’s no secret that artificial intelligence (AI) is well and truly on the rise in businesses of all sizes. What does that mean for the hiring process within SMEs?
We’ve all heard the terrifying statistics around workforce automation and how our jobs are at risk of being taken over by robots and algorithms. In fact, already, we see it happening with ATMs, self-checkout counters and online gambling.
Now the government has invoked Article 50 and formally started the UK’s withdrawal from the EU single market, SMEs with business concerns are braced for impact.
New technology, automation and new ways of communicating – particularly through social media – have revolutionised the customer service landscape.
Mark Zuckerberg declared in a manifesto announcement that Facebook is training AI to spot harmful content in order to take it down from the site. Putting aside its Orwellian tone, for many it raises the important question: Can AI ever be trained to act as a moral compass?
While we’re a long way off hologram-only meetings or humanoid robot supervisors patrolling office space, automation and AI are already transforming aspects of business.
Technology is rapidly evolving and revolutionising how we all do business. As more devices and software become available, all offering to radically improve "business as usual", companies are increasingly desperate to get the latest tech.