Robots should also not hitchhike, at least not in the United States. You see, we don't take kindly to robots around these here parts. In Canada? Sure thing. In Canada, you can be a robot, show a little knee, and be picked up 19 times over 26 days, and live to tell the tale.
America's greatest innovators come from all states, not just from Silicon Valley. They can be students in Boise, a farmer in McMullen or a single parent in Anchorage. Unfortunately, securing the resources they need is often a daunting task.
We're excited to be responding to the demand of City Halls to improve how they govern, because we recognize that supporting better governing improves people's lives. That connection is something we already know works.
According to a study done by Millennial Branding and Internships.com, 72% of high school students want to start their own business someday. 61% percent expect to start a business right out of college. Little do employers know, but Corporate America is quickly becoming the 'back up' option -- what do to if all else fails.
Innovators can learn a lot from the turn-of-the-century Chautauqua movement. These getaways allowed people to take a break from their normal routines and experiment with new ideas. In our own moment, we desperately need this free time--this space to reflect and create.
Long-term success in the global economy depends on innovation that is both original and practical. Few would argue with this statement. In fact, a recent IBM poll of 1,500 CEOs identified creativity as the most crucial factor for future success.
We found the best, most sophisticated ways you can use gold glitter to elevate your wedding decor... and we've got the real weddings to prove it.
If Indian policymakers continue to invest in infrastructure and expanding access to the Internet, this growth could be further accelerated.
If these sprawling campus behemoths don't make better use of technology, all of those dormitories, student centers, and administrative buildings that they are so busy building will have to reinvent themselves.
Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee's (B&M) The Second Machine Age is one of the most talked about tech and economics books of the last year. Like Zero to One or The Lean Startup, it feels like a must-read for entrepreneurs, investors and policy makers.