asterisk2a + capital + automation   18

The Growth Trap
[ growing for growth sake! vs growing in a world/area that is not conducive to grow ] When Twitter went public in 2013, its stock soared and its value jumped to $25 billion. Its founders and early investors got rich. But since then, the company has been considered a failure, despite the fact that it boasts 320 million active users, because it's not growing fast enough. Douglas Rushkoff, author of "Throwing Rocks at the Google Bus: How Growth Became the Enemy of Prosperity," talks to Steve Paikin about why he sees the push for more growth as dangerous. // true capitalists (shareholder, crony, greedy) w/o self-regulation or governance extract all the value there is to extract and then leave, dispersing it to the few who already have [...] WE MUST REWRITE THE RULES OF THE GROWTH GAME ITSELF! [...] you want to optimise the economy based on velocity of money (circulation of money), not share price and value extraction [...]
Venture  Capital  Unicorn  shareholder  capitalism  Greed  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  profit  maximization  Wall  Street  Wall  Street  activists  Yahoo!  Google  Inc.  Alphabet  Inc.  Microsoft  IBM  Intel  Oracle  capitalism  exploitation  Super  Rich  short-termism  short-term  thinking  1%  plutocracy  oligarchy  M&A  economic  growth  growth  round  Mutual  Fund  macroeconomic  policy  secular  stagnation  Private  Equity  MBO  Pivot  IPO  dividends  prosperity  Start-Ups  Start-up  s&p500  pension  scheme  pension  finite  resources  resource  depletion  economic  history  creative  destruction  share  buyback  Apple  capitalism  in  crisis  capitalist  Uber  monopoly  oligopol  oligopoly  antitrust  corruption  western  world  squeezed  middle  class  emerging  middle  class  BRIC  business  cycle  company  book  cost  center  overhead  costcutting  operating  performance  operating  margin  globalisation  globalization  Universal  Basic  Income  artificial  intelligence  AI  augmented  intelligence  Robotics  automation  structural  unemployment  materialism  consumerism  status  anxiety  disenfranchise  disenfranchised  youth  unemployment  post-capitalism  Mobile  Banlieue  deprivation  poverty  trap  poverty  meritocracy  meritocratic  Gini  value  coefficie 
april 2016 by asterisk2a
Robots are coming for your job. That might not be bad news
The problem with automation isn’t technology. The problem is capitalism. // [ Deflationary pressure, 3bn people in developing world and frontier markets unemployed, waiting to join workforce. ] [ who buys the gadgets and widgets when half the world is unemployed ] // This time, as Martin Ford argues in Rise of The Robots, education and upscaling won’t help us. There will simply be fewer jobs to go around, as everything from accountancy to journalism will be done faster, cheaper and more efficiently by machines. The result, as Jerry Kaplan agrees in Humans Need Not Apply, is that billions will be left destitute – unless we radically rethink our way of keeping people fed.
Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Robotics  automation  Marketplace  efficiencies  commodity  business  commoditization  mobile  homescreen  capitalism  Gini  coefficient  income  distribution  Super  Rich  Commanding  Heights  1%  Wall  Street  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  tax  evasion  tax  avoidance  Creatives  Creative  freelancing  freelance  Universal  Basic  corporate  welfare  welfare  state  social  safety  net  tax  free  income  Zero  Hour  Contract  Contractor  job  creation  6-hour  work  day  4-day  work  week  Robert  Skidelsky  leisure  time  burnout  chronic  stress  deflationary  technological  history  technological  progress  secular  stagnation  Niall  Ferguson  crony  capitalism  exploitation  lobbyist  lobby  Lobbying  inequality  income  inequality  capital  gains  tax  capital  gains  democracy  precarious  work  Precariat  working  poor  low  income  low  pay  globalisation  globalization  flat  borderless  free  trade  trade  agreement  TTIP  TPP  TISA  squeezed  middle  class  Sozialer  Abstieg  Soziale  Marktwirtschaft  Sozialpolitik  worklife  Future  of  Workers  Union  underemployed  Thomas  Piketty  Robert  Reich  Joseph  Stiglitz  part-time  job  security  job  market  labour  economics  labour  market  Minijob  book  Policy  Makers  revolving  door  social  social  social  tax  economics  of 
october 2015 by asterisk2a
Steve Keen on Education - YouTube
economy future relies on innovation. and if you check and monitor to death a system, and add bureaucracy on top of it, and low wages, and being under staffed and being over worked. and crowded, noisy class rooms (unable to spot talent and unable to sponsor). you can't have a prosperous future economy/generation with high social mobility. higher incomes. new industries. // oh and theyve cut research to nothing // oh and the creative digital industry is complaining, and added value industry is complaining about lack of qualified/skilled young workforce. // // UK will lose rest of its heavy industry because of energy prices it can't compete on world wide because it hasn't invested in the Smart Grid, energy storage systems, infrastructure, and renewable energy! Period. Budget2015 they cut all of renewable investment schemes and even had the audacity to put a carbon tax levy on it!
UK  education  policy  social  mobility  income  mobility  Gini  coefficient  STEM  University  College  vocational  education  apprenticeships  austerity  Tories  Conservative  Party  Toff  Establishment  Privileged  Research  knowledge  economy  knowledge  worker  skill-biased  technological  change  skills  gap  capital  skills  practical  skills  practical  skill  set  softskills  Fachkräftemangel  Millennials  generationy  entrepreneurship  entrepreneurial  social  entrepreneurship  capitalism  creative  destruction  disruption  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Robotics  3D  printing  automotive  automation  self-driving  cars  autonomous  car  globalization  globalisation  borderless  flat  competitive  competition  competitive  advantage  competitiveness  public  investment  business  investment  underinvestment  productive  investment  infrastructure  investment  long-term  view  short-term  view  Career  Politicians  No  Representation  social  contract  Generationengerechtigkeit  fairness  secular  stagnation 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
#TOA Interview with Fred Wilson & Brad Burnham of Union Square Ventures - YouTube
mi 32 - lack of adoption of SV model: no politics, execution, results driven, value creation, accepting Failure as outcome (culture of Stigma in EU and Germany) // min 36 - oh hi there world - buy into the company! a partner, strategic joint venture. shared economic interest, own platform by publishers! // miss-allocation of capital ! // hard things about hard things - Pivot, layoff vs running out of money not finding product/market fit & traction // early on its only hunch & gut based. // #TOA15: ¨Are the Germans Unable to Disrupt?¨ with Christoph Keese (Axel Springer SE) - youtu.be/YyuJmAtZQis - its abt value creation, value add, redesigning of value, chains, product, data. Big corps cant disrupt itself. especially not by committee. Legacy companies unlikely 2 survive bc of patterns 2 stick 2 the conventional & fail than fail with unconventional & look like a fool (risk aversion, Failure in the public eye). Book "Silicon Valley: Was aus dem mächtigsten Tal der Welt auf uns zukommt"
Europe  Start-Up  Scene  Berlin  Start-Up  Scene  Failure  incrementalism  incremental  value  creation  added  value  Core  Product  Proposition  intangible  value  Mittelstand  SME  SMB  Proposition  Venture  Capital  oh  hi  there  world  Fred  Wilson  London  Scene  Wall  Street  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  book  ecosystem  distortion  asset  allocation  Germany  Europe  industrial  policy  Revolution  2.0  STEM  3D  printing  Software  Is  Eating  The  automation  automotive  Big  Data  Robotics  business  consumer  disrupting  markets  disruption  creative  destruction  Pivot  Product/Market  Fit  traction  self-awareness  MVP  Minimal  Viable  Product  Lean  Start-Up  timing  Internet  Privacy  Privacy 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
#TOA15 Interview with Amit Karp, Ciaran O’Leary, Felix Petersen and Robin Wauters - YouTube
Very connected, fluid, enabled by infrastructure & networking. &! youtu.be/JvQaHXGgeYQ // &! youtu.be/7s6C4OJ04Rc - #TOA15 Interview with Christoph Keese (Axel Springer) - Germany good at incrementalism. A to B. Industry not willing to disrupt itself, give away existing shrinking pie - for bigger pie. unwilling to break up and upwards (value add) existing products/processes/value chain (legacy) for better. << Axel Springer digital ventures (VC arm). &! #TOA15: ¨Are the Germans Unable to Disrupt?¨ with Christoph Keese (Axel Springer SE) - youtu.be/YyuJmAtZQis --- its about value creation, value add, redesigning of value, chains, product, data, ... big corps can't disrupt itself. especially not by committee. Legacy companies unlikely to survive because of pattern to stick to the conventional and fail, than fail with unconventional and look like a fool. (risk aversion, Failure in the public eye) -- book -- "Silicon Valley: Was aus dem mächtigsten Tal der Welt auf uns zukommt"
Berlin  Start-Up  Scene  ecosystem  Venture  Capital  Europe  Start-Up  Scene  London  Scene  Germany  Mittelstand  SME  SMB  incrementalism  incremental  disruption  creative  destruction  Blue  Ocean  innovator  innovation  competitive  competition  competitiveness  competitive  advantage  BMW  FinTech  autonomous  car  self-driving  cars  Exportweltmeister  Audi  Manufacturing  Industrial  Revolution  2.0  policy  STEM  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Robotics  automation  Platform  Marketplace  Big  Data  book  added  value  value  creation  banking  Core  Product  Proposition  Proposition  intangible  value  cost  of  ownership  Industry  Tesla  Motors  Apple  Google  Inc.  Alphabet  Inc.  Silicon  Valley  Start-Up  advice  Start-Up  lesson  outsider  economic  history  Wall  Street  short-term  view  short-term  thinking  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  commodity  business  commoditization  Failure  culture  stigma  3D  printing  Siemens  SAP  automotive 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
Paul Mason: what they aren't telling you about work - YouTube
hollowing out // automation - vs - skill & problem solving (figuring out how to automate/put something together/create new) - vs - end of the chain work (low end, manual, repetitive, service...) // within the next 20 years, 47% of jobs in developed world could be replaced by robots/automation/machines // Future of Work is about problem solving, not putting (end of the chain) things together. figuring out the new, making the new, making something better, more efficient, faster, better quality, ... // and as it stands now, those who reap the rewards will be few. and gov policy, ie tax evasion, tax avoidance, tax code, fairness, --- gains have to be shared.
squeezed  middle  class  White-collar  Worker  Blue-collar  Worker  manual  labour  labour  market  job  creation  skill-biased  technological  change  practical  skill  set  practical  skills  skill  gap  capital  skills  skills  gap  automation  Robotics  working  poor  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  3D  printing  Manufacturing  industrial  policy  UK  USA  Europe  developed  western  Future  of  Work  knowledge  economy  Problem  Solving  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  Creative  domain  knowledge  knowledge  algorithm  precarious  Zero  Hour  Contract  Contractor  self-employment  insecurity  job  security  technological  progress  STEM  Makers  protectionism  Research  Revolution  2.0  Revolution  Universal  Basic  Income  tax  credit  tax  free  economics  of  abundance  marginal  cost  renewable  energy  Marketplace  destruction  creator  innovator  innovation  entrepreneurial  entrepreneurship  entrepreneur  Precariat  Share  post-capitalism  Super  Rich  1%  inequality  mobility  social  mobility  rapid  change  generational  change  tax  code  capital  gains  tax  growth  wage  stagnation  secular  stagnation  productivity  output  gap  shared  economic  interest  Wall  Street  exploitation  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  fairness  Generationengerechtigkeit  Gesellschaft  identity  status  status  social  status  social  an 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
Darwinism At Your Doorstep: Why You Only Care About Amazon Now | TechCrunch
“You either fit here or you don’t,” and that in Seattle the company has a widespread reputation for its toughness. For now, you have a choice whether to work for Amazon. For now, you have options. Amazon is the vanguard of a very scary movement in the tech sector but we’re not all there yet (though some techbros on Twitter seem happy at the thought of Amazon culture catching on). [...] Why do we care suddenly about working conditions when it turns out that white-collar employees are the ones getting shafted? The workers at Amazon fulfillment centers have much less choice and much less power than the marketers and engineers in the Times piece. [...] We’re acting shocked and horrified that Amazon applies what it calls “purposeful Darwinism” to people with MBAs and PhDs, // [ trend, conditions known in service sector job and manual labour sector swapping over into the cushy world of blue-/white-collar worker ] Capitalism regresses toward feudalism.
Amazon  Silicon  Valley  corporate  culture  corporate  values  HR  human  resources  squeezed  middle  class  Sozialer  Abstieg  White-collar  Worker  Blue-collar  Worker  working  poor  precarious  work  class  warfare  USA  UK  competitive  competitiveness  competition  neoliberalism  neoliberal  perks  benefits  Europe  globalization  globalisation  borderless  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  automation  Robotics  flat  self-employment  freelance  freelancing  Zero  Hour  Contract  Contractor  Service  Sector  Jobs  manual  labour  job  market  labour  economics  labour  market  western  secular  stagnation  economic  history  differentiate  differentiation  Seth  Godin  career  ladder  career  advice  being  remarkable  Purple  Cow  Future  of  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  Creative  destruction  capitalism  crony  capitalism  Wall  Street  profit  maximisation  shareholder  value  Jeff  Bezos  monopsony  monopoly  deflationary  deflation  wage  stagnation  trickle-down  economics  Thomas  Piketty  book  Universal  Basic  Income  tax  code  Super  Rich  1%  inequality  inequality  Gini  coefficient  tax  capital  gains  tax  capital  gains  technological  progress  skill-biased  technological  change  technological  history  augmented  intelligence  living  standard  standard  of  living  cost  of  living  living  wage 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
Will Advances in Technology Create a Jobless Future? | MIT Technology Review
Who Will Own the Robots? - We’re in the midst of a jobs crisis, and rapid advances in AI and other technologies may be one culprit. How can we get better at sharing the wealth that technology creates? // BY MARTIN FORD - The Great Divide: Unequal Societies and What We Can Do About Them BY JOSEPH E. STIGLITZ &! Inequality: What Can Be Done? BY ANTHONY B. ATKINSON &! The Second Machine Age: Work, Progress, and Prosperity in a Time of Brilliant Technologies BY ERIK BRYNJOLFSSON AND ANDREW MCAFEE // &! Paul Krugman - “A lot of what’s happening [in income inequality] is not just the gods of technology telling us what must happen but is in fact [due to] social constructs that could be different.” - gov policy, corporate policy (ie 4-day work week and 6-hour days because productivity and profit margin do allow for that, and more brings diminished returns etc etc but will that go down well with Wall Street?)
Universal  Basic  Income  tax  evasion  tax  avoidance  crony  capitalism  shared  economic  interest  AI  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  marketplace  efficiencies  mobile  homescreen  mobile  phone  commodity  business  commoditization  Service  Sector  Jobs  Niedriglohnsektor  Future  of  Work  Creatives  Creative  skill-biased  technological  change  skills  gap  skill  mismatch  education  policy  Makers  4-day  week  6-hour  day  productivity  output  gap  secular  stagnation  squeezed  middle  class  working  poor  precarious  1099  Economy  Gig  Economy  self-employment  Zero  Hour  Contract  Contractor  on-demand  convenience  outsourcing  job  creation  job  market  labour  economics  labour  market  neoliberalism  neoliberal  Wall  Street  profit  maximisation  shareholder  value  capitalism  inequality  capital  gains  1%  Super  Rich  meritocracy  meritocratic  tax  code  tax  tax  free  welfare  state  tax  credit  Public  Services  Social  Services  austerity  dogma  manufactured  consent  propaganda  populism  lobbyist  lobby  Lobbying  PR  spin  doctor  Robotics  3D  printing  Manufacturing  STEM  industrial  policy  automation  self-driving  cars  autonomous  car  marginal  cost  economics  of  abundance  safety  net  Gini  inequality  technological  technological  labour  capital 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
Robert Reich: America is a nation of Amazons - Salon.com
before we celebrate the dawn of a new era, keep two basic truths in mind. First, these new policies apply only to a tiny group considered “talent” – highly educated and in high demand. They’re getting whatever perks firms can throw at them in order to recruit and keep them. “Netflix’s continued success hinges on us competing for and keeping the most talented individuals in their field,” writes Tawni Cranz, Netflix’s chief talent officer. [...] the vast majority of American workers – considered easily replaceable. Employers treat replaceable workers as costs to be cut, not as assets to be developed. Replaceable workers almost never get paid family leave, they get a few paid sick days, and barely any vacation time. [ three tier economy, those that are replacable, those who are somewhat not, and those who you can't easily replace - the 1% - reflective of CEO pay in parts ]
Amazon  HR  human  resources  hiring  Contractor  Zero  Hour  Contract  working  poor  precarious  work  squeezed  middle  class  parental  leave  paid  leave  USA  UK  Europe  neoliberalism  neoliberal  crony  capitalism  capitalism  human  capital  war  for  talent  profit  maximisation  shareholder  value  Service  Sector  Jobs  Niedriglohnsektor  Services  Industry  economy  manual  labour  Robotics  automation  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  Creative  career  advice  career  ladder  Universal  Basic  Income  tax  free  perks  benefits  corporate  culture  corporate  values  CEO  pay  inequality  inequality  social  mobility  mobility  poverty  trap  capital  gains  tax  tax  credit  welfare  state  subsidies  subsidizing  Workers  Union  social  safety  net 
august 2015 by asterisk2a
Empire of the geeks | The Economist
Silicon Valley should be celebrated. But its insularity risks a backlash [...] Critics are often from industries wanting to protect their privileges; the geeks’ aggressive behaviour is sometimes part of the creative destruction that leads to progress. But that is not the only source of anger. Silicon Valley also dominates markets, sucks out the value contained in personal data, and erects business models that make money partly by avoiding taxes. There is a risk that global consumers will feel exploited and that the effects of a shrinking tax base will infuriate voters. If the perception takes root that enormous profits from exploiting data and avoiding taxes are crystallised in the fortunes of a few people living on a patch of ground near San Francisco, then there will be a backlash." // recent emergence of marketplace for X and gig platform for X - 1099 Economy etc etc, making money with our data - Facebook.
Silicon  Valley  irrational  exuberance  hubris  creative  destruction  shared  economic  interest  crony  capitalism  Wall  Street  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  tax  evasion  tax  avoidance  exploitation  business  model  corporate  values  Universal  Basic  Income  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Future  of  Work  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  automation  marketplace  marketplace  efficiencies  commodity  business  commoditization  Robotics  autonomous  car  self-driving  cars  augmented  intelligence  Big  Data  machine  learning  deep  learning  artificial  intelligence  labour  market  job  creation  labour  economics  job  market  working  poor  squeezed  middle  class  Sozialer  Abstieg  neoliberalism  neoliberal  liberal  economic  reform  precarious  Precariat  poverty  trap  education  policy  vocational  education  social  mobility  Gini  coefficient  growth  mobility  capital  gains  tax  code  fairness  social  cohesion  social  tension  Gesellschaft  society  downward  mobility  gender  inequality  technological  history  Niedriglohnsektor  lohndumping  Service  Sector  Jobs  Lohnzurückhaltung  minimum  wage  living  wage  uncertainty  job  security 
july 2015 by asterisk2a
Bank of England says UK economy to grow by 2.5% in 2015 - BBC News
Mr Carney warned of "underlying weakness" as the Bank gave a gloomier picture for productivity growth. The Bank revised down its productivity forecast because it sees a disproportionate number of new jobs as low-skilled and low-output. Productivity growth is now expected to improve only modestly in the coming year before remaining below past average rates. 'Underinvestment' "Today's report should leave nobody in any doubt about the fundamental role of productivity growth in the UK economy's performance," said Aberdeen Asset Management chief economist Lucy O'Carroll. "The Bank of England has downgraded its growth outlook, and Mark Carney has put poor productivity right at the centre of the story. "He may have put part of the productivity disappointment of recent years down to a disproportionate pick-up in low-productivity jobs, but he has also admitted that underinvestment has played a role." [...] [+ EU&Global (China) headwinds] = in no rush to raise interest rates. &! bbc.in/1RIb9Ah
productivity  UK  job  creation  labour  market  labour  economics  Niedriglohn  Niedriglohnsektor  Services  Industry  service  industrial  policy  structural  imbalance  Impediments  output  gap  recovery  working  poor  squeezed  middle  class  USA  precarious  work  Precariat  self-employment  contractor  Zero  Hour  Contract  outsourcing  borderless  flat  world  globalisation  globalization  competitiveness  competitive  competition  Manufacturing  Career  Politicians  short-term  thinking  short-term  view  economic  history  GFC  dot.com  productive  investment  hunt  for  yield  asset  allocation  ZIRP  NIRP  QE  unintended  consequences  speculative  bubbles  speculative  speculation  ecosystem  education  policy  vocational  education  continual  education  underemployed  employability  long-term  unemployment  structural  unemployment  Revolution  2.0  entrepreneurial  entrepreneurship  Start-up  SME  SMB  Mittelstand  Software  Is  Eating  The  Share  Economy  service  Sector  Jobs  2015  sociology  trust  advice  psychology  anxiety  secular  stagnation  deflationary  digital  knowledge  sharing  shadow  1099  Economy  New  Economy  Venture  Capital  wantrepreneur  Year  of  Code  practical  skills  practical  skill  set  of  economics  of  apprenticesh 
may 2015 by asterisk2a
We Are All Venture Capitalists Now | TechCrunch
In Mediocristan, you work fixed hours for a fixed wage. In Extremistan, success is enormously lucrative, but failure is far more common … and, for artists, condemns you to a life of grinding poverty and/or working outside of your chosen field. Of course tech startups also live in Extremistan. So too does venture capital itself, a meta-tournament of picking winners, in which enough money is (hopefully) made from the few big hits to outweigh the inevitable failures– –and so too will we all, soon enough. I’ve argued before that, because software is eating the world, “technology is slowly dragging us all, economically, away from Mediocristan and into Extremistan.” The power of software is such that it gives ever-smaller numbers of people ever-greater leverage. Meanwhile, much of yesterday’s rote Mediocristan work can and will be automated tomorrow. As a result, our economies are moving (slowly, in fits and starts) to a power-law Extremistan future. [ Seth Godin "be remarkable" ]
Venture  Capital  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Future  of  Work  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  Creative  Robotics  automation  squeezed  middle  class  working  poor  precarious  Precariat  3D  printing  algorithm  marketplace  marketplace  efficiencies  Share  Economy  shareholder  value  Wall  Street  profit  maximisation  Services  Industry  Niedriglohnsektor  service  service  Sector  Jobs  on-demand  convenience  Gini  coefficient  social  mobility  income  mobility  Universal  Basic  meritocracy  meritocratic  American  Dream  self-employment  contractor  Zero  Hour  Contract  Zeitarbeit  STEM  Germany  Western  World  secular  stagnation  globalisation  globalization  flat  borderless  freelancing  freelance  competitive  competitiveness  competition  education  policy  Career  Politicians  protectionism  Makers  policy  folly  policy  error  No  Representation  volatility  complexity  uncertainty  Super  Rich  1%  Extremistan  tournament  ivyleague  Privileged  Establishment  welfare  welfare  state  social  safety  net  USA  UK  productivity  output  gap  GFC  Silicon  Valley  Angel  Investor  Seth  Godin  sethgodin  differentiate  differentiation  entrepreneurial  entrepreneurship  entrepr 
april 2015 by asterisk2a
Technological Revolutions and Financial Capital: The Dynamics of Bubbles and Golden Ages: Amazon.co.uk: Carlota Perez: 9781843763314: Books
Carlota Perez draws upon Schumpeter's theories of the clustering of innovations to explain why each technological revolution gives rise to a paradigm shift and a "New Economy" and how these "opportunity explosions", focused on specific industries, also lead to the recurrence of financial bubbles and crises. // // imagine in the USA, no welfare state & social safety net, +500.000 self-employed workers on those marketplaces find no jobs because of a deep recession (short-fall of disposable income for convenience services) // bit.ly/1BrAPFJ - In the new world of on-demand everything, you’re either pampered, isolated royalty — or you’re a 21st century servant. [...] Carnegie Mellon researchers warned that the internet could make us into hermits.
Silicon  Valley  Hype  Cycle  speculative  bubbles  Share  Economy  Uber  convenience  TaskRabbit  Shyp  service  Services  Industry  Sector  Jobs  Niedriglohn  Niedriglohnsektor  precarious  work  Precariat  Zero  Hour  Contract  self-employment  marketplace  efficiencies  marketplace  Venture  Capital  Snapchat  Unicorn  consumer  internet  consumerism  consumer  consumer  confidence  book  Industrial  Revolution  Industrial  Revolution  2.0  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Robotics  algorithm  3D  printing  automation  Future  of  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  Creative  Postmates  Lyft  Hailo  Delivery  Hero  Just  Eat  saddl.nl  Drinkfly  DoorDash  sprig  Wineist  SpoonRocket  Onfleet  OLA  BlaBlaCar  Sidecar  Zipcar  Houzz  Instacart  Deliveroo  Operator  Hello  Alfred 
april 2015 by asterisk2a
DLD15: Andrew Keen: "The Internet is not the Answer" | G! blog - YouTube
>> Speed of change has changed, accelerated. (powerlaw distribution and hockeystick growth of apps) << >> Digital Society isn't working << // "Making the World a better place."- Claim. Criticism is about Privacy, user of Data (TOS), transparency, and how the sum of those companies affect humanity/society ... &! TNW – Andrew Keen – The internet is not the answer | The Next Web - youtube.com/watch?v=moLLHxxD0JM &! youtube.com/watch?v=sVEtTzlqsoE 'Universal Basic Income has to come in the future because of the Future of Work and the Mobile Creative. etc etc.' &! DLD15 Interview/Debate - youtube.com/watch?v=8lV3YRJKLq8 &! youtube.com/watch?v=15SN91hVxSg 'Uber Co. epitomise what it isn't working for people of the rest of the world. It's working for some type of people who have a stake in the company. [...] I am a digital environmentalist.'
Andrew  Keen  book  Social  Media  attention  span  Facebook  Uber  cohesion  Google  Amazon  accountability  oversight  Political  Governance  corporate  working  poor  precarious  work  Precariat  Proletariat  safety  net  Universal  Basic  Income  Grundeinkommen  Mobile  Creative  Mobile  Creatives  exploitation  Future  of  Internet  Signal  vs.  Noise  filter  bubble  education  policy  underemployed  Digital  Revolution  employment  Capital  business  model  labour  market  labour  economics  Robotics  AI  automation  critic  critiques  criticism  Silicon  Valley  algorithm  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Why  Software  Is  Eating  World  inefficiencies  efficient  disrupting  markets  disruption  Industrial  Revolution  history  technological  history  regulators  self-regulation  regulation 
january 2015 by asterisk2a
News Roundtable: [...] deconstructing employment - YouTube
min 34 + https://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=8406358 "The article doesn't really examine productivity, it is examining wages." - Digital revolution has yet to fulfil its promise of productivity and better jobs (economist.com) +!+ http://www.reddit.com/r/Futurology/comments/2i5nse/the_economist_labour_is_steadily_losing_out_to/ - http://www.economist.com/news/special-report/21621160-labour-steadily-losing-out-capital-those-have-shall-be-given 'It's The Economist making a case for wealth redistribution!' +!+ How computers threaten the jobs of mid-skilled workers (economist.com) - youtu.be/PR8OkkfvnT8 'few benefiters + we need substantial skill upgrading and change in education policy' +!+ Is A.I. the problem or the solution? youtu.be/lge-dl2JUAM - Automation, Robotics, mid-skilled jobs, routine jobs, lessons from Industrial Revolution, need investment in practical skills for the future, infrastructure investment, education policy, Universal Basic Income - so that no one is left behind
convenience  service  economy  Uber  HomeJoy  Lyft  Share  sharing  economy  Services  Industry  service  minimum  wage  mindestlohn  workforce  6-hour  work  day  4-day  work  week  leisure  time  Robert  Skidelsky  Google  Apple  Amazon  commoditization  commodity  business  Larry  Page  Future  of  Robotics  AI  algo  algorithm  algorithms  productivity  Mobile  Creative  Postmates  Mobile  Creatives  Washio  GrubHub  Big  Data  Why  Software  Is  Eating  the  World  Software  Is  Eating  World  middleman  self-employment  contractor  marketplace  efficiencies  marketplace  plurality  marketplace  inefficiencies  marketplace  labour  economics  labour  market  education  policy  Public  Year  of  Code  middle  class  squeezed  middle  class  underemployed  structural  unemployment  employment  unemployment  flat  globalization  globalisation  comparative  advantage  competitive  advantage  competitiveness  competitive  Germany  USA  UK  Europe  BRIC  MINT  added  value  self-driving  cars  transportation  transportation  protectionism  population  automation  social  capital  Non-Profit  GDP  happieness  happiness  index  freelance  freelancing  rat  race  differentiation  differentiate  social  entrepreneurship  entrepreneurship  technological  history  economic  history  history  Industrial  Revolution  Software  Revolution  computing  Gini  coefficient  living  wage  living 
october 2014 by asterisk2a
Humans Need Not Apply - YouTube
taking all human brain capacity (cognitive resources) and solving big problems. like space travel. renewable energy. cleaning up earth. efficiencies her and there. ... working on utopia. 4-day work weeks, 6-8 hrs/day.
Future  of  Work  Mobile  Creative  Mobile  Creatives  skill-biased  technological  change  capital  skills  human  capital  leisure  time  Robert  Skidelsky  practical  skills  practical  skill  set  education  policy  Public  Career  Politicians  Politics  Why  Software  Is  Eating  the  World  Software  Is  Eating  World  automation  Robotics  Robots  AI  Three  Laws  of  Robotics  creativity  destruction  marketplace  efficiencies  flat  globalization  globalisation  competitive  advantage  competitive  competitiveness  comparative  advantage 
august 2014 by asterisk2a
oftwominds-Charles Hugh Smith: The Changing Nature of Middle Class Work
The economy is changing in structural ways that affect not just the job market but the nature of work itself. If we ask, what is work?, the conventional answer is tasks that somebody will pay us to do. This is true, but it doesn't address why someone is willing to pay us. The answer is to create value. ... [ Skills, not Expertise. ] ...... As technology's ability to replace costly human labor moves from the factory floor to the service sector, the nature of middle class work is changing. [ IBM's company wide Pivot over +10 years from HW to Services and Software Company. With the accompanying downsizing. ] ... Jobs that can be learned in a few hours are prone to being replaced by machines. [...] The protected sectors beset by soaring costs (healthcare, higher education, major weaponry programs, finance, etc.) will undergo the creative destruction of technology-based productivity gains for the reason that they are already unaffordable, not just to households but to the nation.
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may 2014 by asterisk2a

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