Experts: Your Company Could Be Run By Robots Within 10 Years

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TN Note: Frankly, we are all tired of hearing about robots, but as long as the global media keeps pumping out stories, you are going to hear about it here. The elitist economic meeting in DAVOS is apparently getting behind the robot revolution, which will spur all the more research and investment. If they are successful, there will be some dark days ahead. 

Implantable mobile phones. 3D-printed organs for transplant. Clothes and reading-glasses connected to the Internet.

Such things may be science fiction today but they will be scientific fact by 2025 as the world enters an era of advanced robotics, artificial intelligence and gene editing, according to executives surveyed by the World Economic Forum (WEF).

Nearly half of those questioned also expect an artificial intelligence machine to be sitting on a corporate board of directors within the next decade.

Welcome to the next industrial revolution.

After steam, mass production and information technology, the so-called “fourth industrial revolution” will bring ever faster cycles of innovation, posing huge challenges to companies, workers, governments and societies alike.

The promise is cheaper goods and services, driving a new wave of economic growth. The threat is mass unemployment and a further breakdown of already strained trust between corporations and populations.

“There is an economic surplus that is going to be created as a result of this fourth industrial revolution,” Satya Nadella, chief executive of Microsoft, told the WEF’s annual meeting in Davos on Wednesday.

“The question is how evenly will it be spread between countries, between people in different economic strata and also different parts of the economy.”

Robots are already on the march, moving from factories into homes, hospitals, shops, restaurants and even war zones, while advances in areas like artificial neural networks are starting to blur the barriers between man and machine.

One of the most in-demand participants in Davos this year is not a central banker, CEO or politician but a prize-winning South Korean robot called HUBO, which is strutting its stuff amid a crowd of smartphone-clicking delegates.

But there are deep worries, as well as awe, at what technology can do.

A new report from UBS released in Davos predicts that extreme levels of automation and connectivity will worsen already deepening inequalities by widening the wealth gap between developed and developing economies.

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PyraPatrickJames Recent comment authors
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This is an awesome prospect provided:
1 the highly paid executives are sacked and their huge compensation packages are shared with the lower wage workers.

2 the robots are more competent than the executives they replace (think about the financial sector).

3 the robots are programed to consider the workers and consumers needs over the shareholders.


If only we could rely on anyone to program the robots in the way that we want…


Those who make the robots are psychopaths. What sort of robots do you think a psychopath would make, and how do you think they would program them?

Since those doing the programming are spiritually DEAD and clueless about the finer points of human nature and fulfillment, they cannot program what they themselves do not comprehend. This is why there is zero chance of any A.I. or A.A.I. (autonomous artificial intelligence) being compassionate, caring, helpful, or right thinking.

Love your site, BTW.