If blockchain technology can do as much for cybersecurity as it has done for finance, the web may soon be a much safer place.
Unless you’ve renounced the media over the last few weeks, it will have been hard to miss the rapid flow of cyber attacks hitting the headlines.
Last month the 64th International Festival of Creativity, Cannes Lions, once again made its presence known on the French Riviera. Regarded as the go-to festival for the media industry – with attendees ranging from marketing and media executives to well-known faces including Ed Sheeran, Fatboy Slim and Dame Helen Mirren – the team from GingerMay PR made sure they were in the thick of the action.
Organised by Campaign for Learning, Learning at Work Week is a yearly initiative that aims to highlight the importance and benefits of learning new skills at work.
The fear that artificial intelligence will take over the world is hardly new – as any Terminator fan would tell you. But as innovation in artificial intelligence, machine learning, and robotics escalates – with this sector predicted to add up to £654 billion to the UK economy by 2035 – there is a more immediate and tangible concern. This anxiety relates to the impact these emerging technologies could have on employment if intelligent machines take over traditionally human roles.
Nobody can be equally good at everything – individual performance is fuelled by our unique skills.
Hailed as the “biggest single advance in fintech of the past decade” by Vice President of Financial Services at CGI UK, Jerry Norton, the blockchain is the real brains behind tools such as bitcoin that are quietly driving a financial revolution.
An inspired forward-looking move that anticipates the future of TV viewing, or a costly public relations mistake that will see audience numbers dwindle? Whatever the reality turns out to be, the decision to switch BBC Three from linear to online has certainly split opinion.
TV is struggling to hold consumer attention. When ad breaks start, viewers typically pick up a second screen device – such as a smartphone or tablet – which can significantly decrease their focus on the TV.
LONDON, UK, 3 December 2013: Digital Element, the leading provider of IP geolocation intelligence technology, today announced that Virgin Media, the UK’s leading telecommunications and entertainment company, has implemented its NetAcuity Edge® IP geolocation technology to manage the geographic rights of the vast amount of content available online on the award-winning Virgin TV Anywhere service.