I’ve watched some of the nation’s brightest FBI agents freeze when they were forced to make small talk during the undercover school.
Technology based on AI will often be quite remarkable and definitely must be managed well to avoid dangerous repercussions. However, in and of itself, this AI cannot lead to a true replication of the human mind.
Often lost when looking at the success of companies like Facebook, Uber, and AirBnB – and the millions of dollars made by those early investors – is how many people scoffed at the ideas at the time. Seriously, you think people are going to put their personal pictures and information online? Going to get into a stranger’s car? Stay on a stranger’s couch?
No industry is more quintessentially American than the auto sector. And perhaps no other industry is on the verge of such remarkable innovative disruption.
In the face of growing workplace automation, a number of commentators have painted a grim future for American workers.
First, I offer you a review of the movie “Sully” — and don’t worry, there aren’t any spoilers.
The Obama administration is getting behind a plan that would have the U.S. government relinquish its last bit of control over the Internet – a move Republican lawmakers are fighting tooth-and-nail.
The Obama Justice Department wants Apple to hack into its own computer product, thereby telling anyone who can access the key how to do the same.
Alec Ross’s new book offers in-depth analysis of the relationship between technology and government, business, and education, and predicts how future innovation will disrupt society.
Then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, by using her own email address and server for official business, was not only skirting government guidelines but taking serious cybersecurity risks as well, IT professionals tell FoxNews.com.