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How Uber’s Autonomous Cars Will Destroy 10 Million Jobs And Reshape The Economy by 2025 « CBS San Francisco
[The 2nd Industrial Revolution enabled by Moore's Law from 2000-2030/50: autonomous cars, software eats the world, marketplaces, share economy, automation, robotics, AI/augmented reality, local - just in time manufacturing via 3D printing, renewable energy and 100% recycling of everything.] The transition is already beginning to happen. Elon Musk, Tesla Motor’s CEO, says that their 2015 models will be able to self-drive 90 percent of the time.1 And the major automakers aren’t far behind – according to Bloomberg News, GM’s 2017 models will feature “technology that takes control of steering, acceleration and braking at highway speeds of 70 miles per hour or in stop-and-go congested traffic.”2 Both Google3 and Tesla4 predict that fully-autonomous cars – what Musk describes as “true autonomous driving where you could literally get in the car, go to sleep and wake up at your destination” – will be available to the public by 2020. (( via bit.ly/1DAKDDN ))
Autonomous  Cars  automotive  public  transportation  transportation  Uber  Lyft  workforce  knowledge  worker  knowledge  economy  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  Industrial  Revolution  Moore's  Law  Why  Software  Is  Eating  World  marketplace  efficiencies  marketplace  marketplace  inefficiencies  Share  automation  Robotics  3D  printing  manufacturing  AI  augmented  intelligence  Mobile  Creative  Mobile  Creatives  recycling  renewable  energy  marketplace  plurality  long-tail  Future  of  Work  education  policy  IoT  hyperlocal  local  futurists  Future  workless  White-collar  6-hour  day  4-day  week  Blue-collar  working  poor  precarious  working  class  Universal  Basic  Income  inequality  Gini  coefficient  inequality  poverty  Liberal  Arts  destruction  disrupting  markets  disruption  policy  21stcentury  Etsy  Amazon  Google  Search  Platform  Silo  Information  wants  to  be  free  Signal  vs.  Noise  filter  bubble  education  bubble  democracy  No  Representation  Career  Politicians  short-term  thinking  short-term  view  long-term  thinking  long-term  view 
february 2015 by asterisk2a
Labels, not Spotify, are screwing over artists and breaking the music industry. Here’s how to fix it. | PandoDaily
[ Platform - everyone (middlemen, plural) is taking a cut. ] A new report from audit firm Ernst & Young and the French record label trade group SNEP reveals better estimates than we’ve ever seen on the payout distribution of music streaming services. And who do you suppose takes the biggest cut? You guessed it, labels. According to the report, labels net 45.6 percent of the streaming revenue created by Spotify and Deezer, the two platforms included in the study. The streaming platforms themselves — most of which have yet to achieve profitability despite fielding frequent attacks for their supposed greed — take home 20.8 percent. An additional 16.7 percent is paid in taxes before songwriters and performing artists finally see their shares — which amount to 10 percent and 6.8 percent, respectively.
middleman  Music  Industry  digital  artist  Entertainment  Industry  Entertainment  Spotify  iTune  Deezer  Rdio  Pandora  YouTube  Platform  TOS  freemium  business  model  free  digital  content  digital  economy  digital  natives  Millennials  Trend  Generationy  user  behaviour  user  experience  360-music-contract  Indie  Music  Music  1000  True  Fans  Multimedia  Social  Media  marketing  advertisement  added  value  Proposition  exploitation  fairness  Silicon  Valley  Signal  vs.  Noise 
february 2015 by asterisk2a

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