The Internet of Things promises transformative change for fundamental institutions like the economy, the workplace and agriculture—but our future depends on how we use it Some call the Internet of Things the Intelligence of Things or the Internet of Everything.
Enterprise use of IoT has become a reality, but governments in the U.S. and Europe are still catching up to regulate the fledgling industry. In the U.S., federal and state legislators aren’t known for being proactive about regulating technology.
As the CEO of a technology company, it is incredible to watch the growing role of technology in our democracy. Leading up to November's election, campaigns on both sides are leveraging data to more effectively reach constituents.
Campaigning for political office is a very different process than it was even 20 years ago. Instead of being all about TV ads and direct mailers, candidates focus on having a strong online presence through their website, apps, social channels and videos.
The 2016 presidential race probably won’t break the internet, but it could very well transform it. With every new firestorm or meme, our social streams stir with jokes about the broken web, but it’s true. This year’s election has been a serious online force.
Supercomputers are now the key to establishing military might. Part of the reason you don’t hear about the supercomputer gap is that these high-performance machines are used by Homeland Security and other below-the-radar functions within the federal government.