"Before September 11, 2001, the warning signs were there. We weren't organized. We weren't ready. And we suffered terribly for that. We cannot let that happen again. This is a pre-9/11 moment.”&mdash....
Blog Archives | Page 6
A growing number of businesses are turning to information technology to amp up their customer loyalty programs and create greater value.
We will eventually have speech recognition embedded in a dizzying array of devices, and it's likely that these systems will use biometric technology to customize responses.
Researchers suggest that the constant use of today's technologies—mobile and otherwise—can have a profound effect on developing brains, brains that "can become more easily habituated than adult....
What's remarkable is the pervasive level of inertia surrounding energy-efficient data centers—despite the relatively high ROI associated with green operations.
Once consumers and merchants realize that mobile payments could spell the end of POS lines and could also transform marketing, expect a stampede to the digital wallet.
Even though we wrote about technology 30 years ago, no one could have envisioned where we are today. It makes you wonder what's coming down the pike that will make today’s tech seem quaint 10 or 20 y....
Over the past few years, the way we communicate and interact has changed more than it did over the past few thousand years.
DARPA is training AlphaDog robots to carry gear for soldiers in the field, while following verbal and visual commands.
Recently, Facebook has been transformed into a steaming cauldron of political rants and diatribes.
Information technology has solved many problems, but it also has created new challenges for businesses and consumers. Here are some of the most pressing issues.
A conservation organization has created the “Apps for Apes” project, which gives orangutans iPads to provide them with “unlimited enrichment opportunities.”
Only 5 percent of product returns are due to defects. A whopping 67 percent of customers indicated that the products they returned simply didn't meet their expectations.
Over time, the mechanics of Facebook—and the Junkweb—lead to a lower common denominator of human interaction. Ultimately, we join a self-selecting club of like-minded individuals.