Unlike fictional child robots, real-life AI was not conceived and raised to connect us with our human nature. But maybe that's a mistake?
In my latest strategy+business article, I share a human approach to understanding how change comes about. It revolves around understanding and embracing the five shades of uncertainty.
After reading his 1950 article, "Computing Machinery and Intelligence", I decided to write Alan Turing a letter asking him what to do when the roles have been switched and it is AI putting us to the test.
What if I told you that quick answers are part of the problem rather than the solution to creating long-term value with generative AI?
Many have heard of the Turing test, but what did Alan Turing think about the difference between humans and machines? Why did he never answer his own question, "Can machines think?" And why did he talk about a "question and answer method" but focused solely on
We all know that there is more to being human than what we say and do, and by keeping some of our thoughts, feelings and personal quirks to ourselves, we trust others to respect our humanness.
Teaching in Higher Ed Podcast: With technology providing more and more answers, education should focus on the students' ability to ask insightful questions.
s+b: What is it about asking questions that makes leaders spontaneously do so quickly what no carefully designed manual or process manages to do?
s+b: When AI is said to improve everything from productivity to brand loyalty, it is tempting to assume that it can improve leadership, too. So, is AI going to make for better leaders?
The truth is that no one has all the answers. In fact, you probably find yourself having more questions than ever and fewer opportunities to ask for help. If that’s the case, these five tips are for you.