As hospitals faced the onslaught of scared patients fearing they had Covid-19, some organizations tip-toed into artificial intelligence to help serve as a first line of defense. The impact may send AI into the hospital mainstream.
The economics of running a factory have changed, due to the rise of Covid-19. It’s allowing for smaller factories to implement more technological solutions, while keeping employees safer.
While hospitals and other healthcare firms provide frontline protection against Covid-19, scammers and hackers have used the confusion to attack. And many healthcare boards have ignored cybersecurity, leaving organizations vulnerable.
In the fallout of COVID-19, technology has become the one sector that has uniquely benefited from the isolated workforce and the need for novel medicine. But the reliance on tech, medical technology and biotechnology in this uncertain time has provided opportunities for non-tech firms to unite with tech and medical leaders as well.
In this episode of Looking Ahead, Al Dominick is joined by Lindsey Androski, Vice President & Head of Strategic Partnering at Roivant Sciences. They discuss why and how companies focus on the value, and not the volume, of information when adopting a data-driven approach to decision making.
The number of companies using artifiicial intelligence within at least one department of their organization grew by nearly 25% last year. If your firm is just getting started on testing AI, here are three key considerations.
The likely approval of the $26 billion merger of T-Mobile US and Sprint Corp. could force the telecom sector into a third stage of acquisitions. This time, mobile purchasing partners could be cable companies, according to CNBC.
Global manufacturing is expected to feel the impact of the spread of the coronavirus — not the least because China is a far larger exporter than it was during the 2003 SARS virus outbreak, according to The Wall Street Journal.
In this video, corporate leaders discuss how M&A will play a vital role in 2020 as technologies change and competition revs up.
Clayton Christensen, the author of the ground-breaking book “The Innovator’s Dilemma,” died recently at the age of 67. Thanks in part to him, almost no one thinks that companies are future-proof anymore.