We are witnessing the final years of an industrial revolution in which routine, repeatable work is taken over by machines. And it’s a good thing, because it frees people to regain their talents, creativity, emotions. Paweł Łuksza and Dmitry Sudakov, the authors of the “Atlas of Emerging Jobs”, in conversation with Michał Rolecki.
New technologies are going to further polarize the labor market. We are going to have extremely well-paid, highly skilled people and “replaceable employees” working for peanuts. Professor Katarzyna Śledziewska and professor Renata Włoch in conversation with Maciej Chojnowski.
The Japanese know that they have to get globalized and digitized. They have been trying to catch up for several years but they are still falling behind. Piotr Grzywacz, an innovator working for Japanese companies, was interviewed by Monika Redzisz.
Today, knowledge becomes stale as fast as fish does. The key to success is not the amount of information but the speed at which it can be absorbed and used, says Ralf Knegtmans, a recruitment specialist and author of “Agile Talent” in an interview conducted by Monika Redzisz.
Perhaps we will be able to develop a culture in which everyone learns for its own sake and for the sake of having a richer inner life. But I think this not necessarily the most likely outcome of current trends. The danger of enfeeblement is real. Prof. Stuart Russell in conversation with Maciej Chojnowski.
“Although machines do dirty work for us, our dependence on them costs us time, poor relations with other people, loss of serenity and lack of attention. And we will pay even more,” says Dominika Bettman, CEO of Simens Polska, in the interview by Robert Siewiorek.