asterisk2a + super + creativity   4

The new robot revolution will take the boss's job, not the gardener's | Business | The Guardian
Advances in artificial intelligence mean a second wave of change is approaching – and it is not the low-paid service sector where jobs are most at risk // Studies have shown that technological change rather than trade has been responsible for the vast majority of the jobs lost in manufacturing in the developed world. Put simply, machines have replaced humans. Robots have taken over factories. // https://twitter.com/ianbremmer/status/822930363827757056 20/80 split. - Technology—not int'l trade—accounts for 85% of the lost manufacturing jobs in the US. Feels like it's worth the reminder. &! https://www.theatlantic.com/business/archive/2014/01/the-dark-side-of-globalization-why-seattles-1999-protesters-were-right/282831/
AI  automation  Robotics  self-driving  cars  autonomous  vehicles  squeezed  middle  class  USA  UK  technological  unemployment  UBI  Universal  Basic  Income  Grundeinkommen  economic  history  education  policy  creativity  Richard  David  Precht  Alain  de  Botton  globalisation  globalization  offshore  outsourcing  contractor  contract  zero  hour  part-time  workers  union  trade  rights  Self-Employment  gig  economy  wage  growth  neoliberalism  crony  capitalism  tax  evasion  avoidance  Competition  corporatism  monopoly  oligopol  oligopoly  1%  10%  Super  Rich  Plutocracy  Oligarchy  welfare  state  redistribution  distribution  Precariat  working  poor  downward  mobility  social  poverty  trap  Austerity  underinvestment  underemployed  underemployment 
january 2017 by asterisk2a
Why Everyone Must Get Ready For The 4th Industrial Revolution
For example, as automation increases, computers and machines will replace workers across a vast spectrum of industries, from drivers to accountants and estate agents to insurance agents. By one estimate, as many as 47 percent of U.S. jobs are at risk from automation. Many experts suggest that the fourth industrial revolution will benefit the rich much more than the poor, especially as low-skill, low-wage jobs disappear in favor of automation.

But this isn’t new. Historically, industrial revolutions have always begun with greater inequality followed by periods of political and institutional change. The industrial revolution that began at the beginning of the 19th century originally led to a huge polarization of wealth and power, before being followed by nearly 100 years of change including the spread of democracy, trade unions, progressive taxation and the development of social safety nets.
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april 2016 by asterisk2a
TWiST - E622 by TWiStartups
when displaced through technology "labour will find eventually more productive uses." // creative cognitive non-repetitive work is safe // more bounty // have to have social safety net! general welfare "complex issue" to tax the 1% for that ... // 40:50 Pakistan, Drone Warfare, one hand does x other hand does y ... see PBS Frontline on Iraq war. Also Fahrenheit 9/11. Cablegate. harbouring taliban, al-quaida, refuge and supplying them.
automation  Robotics  AI  artificial  intelligence  augmented  intelligence  self-driving  cars  autonomous  car  Mobile  Creatives  Mobile  Creative  creativity  standard  of  living  economic  history  book  Gini  coefficient  meritocracy  meritocratic  American  Dream  inequality  income  distribution  squeezed  middle  class  wage  stagnation  secular  stagnation  income  redistribution  welfare  state  social  safety  net  food  poverty  poverty  trap  child  poverty  poverty  free  market  trickle-down  economics  neoliberalism  neoliberal  fairness  tax  evasion  tax  avoidance  Generationengerechtigkeit  neoconservatism  neoconservatives  Career  Politicians  No  Representation  plutocracy  oligarchy  Super  Rich  1% 
february 2016 by asterisk2a
What makes art valuable? - BBC Documentary HD - YouTube
(1) auction price determined who owned it previously, who collected them [Out of Love], who will bid on it - back then an obscure painting, art, or whatever can raise hairs within a few years if it were (the piece) in the right hands of a lover, from the start. in the hands of a well known and respected collector or gallery or individual person. [mentality of the art director/collector] (2) it is perceived value, not material value. a paintings value can change magically by a revealing of it's true attribution - painter. or who collected - who collects those works of art. or even art advisors yes that is a job title - a person who keeps the name of the bidder anonymous. (3) art collection can be addictive, and it is the long-haul game. talking about 2-3-4-5 decades. (4) people who can afford these bids - want to surround themselves with equals among them. so to speak. masters of their craft. & eventually the acquisition of a status symbol or long-term investment for the family trust.
marketing  brand  brands  branding  Personal  False  Advertising  advertisement  commerce  passion  history  European  risk  taking  exclusive  exclusivity  1%  Super  Rich  Picasso  attribution  Art  Sothebys  Christies  Contemporary  Art  Artwork  Artist  graphic  digital  digital  economy  creative  creativity  21stcentury 
june 2014 by asterisk2a

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