MIT Technology Review 201507
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The Business Package
This letter appeared in the July/August 2015 issue.
Who Will Own the Robots?
We’re in the midst of a jobs crisis, and rapid advances in AI and other technologies may be one culprit. How can we get better at sharing the wealth that technology creates?
A groundbreaking online-spying case unearths details that companies wish you didn’t know about how vital information slips away from them.
Biotech’s Coming Cancer Cure
Supercharge your immune cells to defeat cancer? Juno Therapeutics believes its treatments can do exactly that.
Rebooting the Automobile
Automakers and tech companies are racing to bring safer and more useful smartphone-style interfaces to cars. Can any of them go further and reprogram vehicles completely?
Speeding Up 3-D Printing
A company’s novel technology could make custom medical devices and car parts— not to mention shoes that fit just right.
Fighting for Zach
The treatment for cancer is often as devastating as the disease itself.
Medical sensors will make wearable tech indispensable for all of us.
Open Letter on the Digital Economy
A group of leading technologists, economists, and investors propose a new approach to help us adapt to new technologies.
Survival in the Battery Business
Backing from disparate investors such as General Motors and a vacuum maker has given the battery startup Sakti3 an unusual amount of momentum.
The New Water Cooler
A startup’s approach to making work communication searchable could change how we stay connected at the office.
Slowing the Biological Clock
A new treatment for infertility eventually could improve women’s prospects for having babies later in life.
The Wait-for-Google-to-Do-It Strategy
America’s communications infrastructure is finally getting some crucial upgrades because one company is forcing competition when regulators won’t.
The Struggle for Accurate Measurements on Your Wrist
Wearable devices are getting more advanced, but can today’s technology really measure our health?
The End of Drudgery
From the Great Depression, a call to embrace the benefits of machinery.