Decades of factory automation have already replaced many good jobs–You’ve seen the pictures of the robotic assembly lines building case and such. We’ve heard and maybe have seen kiosks in fast-food establishments…
Automation To Hit Poorer Workers Hardest, Says Report
By David Curry – Sunday Jul 16, 2017
The Proliferation Of Robots And Artificial Intelligence Into The Workplace Will Make Social Inequality Even Worse And Lead To Significant Job Losses, According To A Report From The Boston Consulting Group.The Report Says That While Automation Will Affect A Broad Range Of Jobs, The Rich Will Be Able To Retrain And Deploy Themselves Into New Fields, While People On Lower Incomes Will Not Have Access To Those Same Opportunities.
With more than three weeks before the course, the following sessions are already sold out:
ADVANCED C/C++ SOURCE CODE ANALYSIS
ADVANCED WINDOWS EXPLOITATION TECHNIQUES
HANDS-ON HARDWARE HACKING AND REVERSE ENGINEERING
PENTESTING SMART GRID AND SCADA WITH SAMURAISTFU
PENTESTING WITH KALI LINUX
PRACTICAL ARM EXPLOITATION
SOFTWARE DEFINED RADIO
VISUAL ANALYTICS – DELIVERING ACTIONABLE SECURITY INTELLIGENCE
Starting today, customers using iPhone 5 and 4S will begin receiving a software update that includes Wireless Emergency Alerts.
These are government-issued safety messages that include AMBER Alerts, emergency alerts – such as man-made or natural disasters, and Presidential alerts. – See more at: http://blogs.att.net/consumerblog/story/a7790136#sthash.SaAzBxJ0.dpuf
Wireless Emergency Alerts are part of the FCC’s CMAS program and are mandated by law. You may turn off alerts (except for Presidential alerts) if you choose. Go to Settings >Notifications>Turn On/Off.
This was friendly. Our government providing us, it’s constituents, with some potentially helpful information. It was also another reminder that through our carriers; ATT, Verizon, Sprint, etc., the government can do just about anything they want with our communication devices.
Brian Hall outlines the reasons Windows Phone has been losing out to iPhone and Android, in his ReadWrite Mobile article. He covers missteps by management at the start, but midway through gets to what I think is the heart of it, referencing a 2012 study of common phone use…
Microsoft has designed a smartphone operating system that might be better, maybe even much better, for those things that Microsoft is good at – such as Word, Outlook, Xbox Play. The problem is, those do not seem to be the things that smartphone users want or need.
So, in many instances, desired apps are two clicks away from what the user wants–not good.