This week: what we can learn about innovation from copying in Silicon Valley, the NBN, and an overpriced, wifi-connected juicer.
Climate change changes everything - our economy, our society and the ecosystems that underpin life on Earth. In this what if episode we talk to Professor Christopher Wright to explore what an ice free Arctic Earth might look like in 2027 if we pursue our current business as usual.
This week: A special edition: Amazon is finally, officially coming to Australia.
This week: why Google might soon use your beach selfies to sell sunglasses, cities are outbidding each other for the shiny new Hyperloop, and data science in the German Bundesliga.
Being a digital leader requires more than just implementing technology into your workplace, it requires a fundamental shift in our thinking and practices.
This week: can we fight climate change by moving to the city, does technology make us less productive and cyborgs.
Stupidity in business can lead to disasters yet a mindless workplace can produce good results, at least for awhile. This is the stupidity paradox and we talk to Professor Mats Alvesson to find out more.
This week's April Fool's special edition: how Elon Musk wants to save us from the AI apocalypse, the role of smart phones in planned parenthood, farmers hacking tractors, and Trump's burning tweets.
Energy is critical to economic, social and environmental well-being. In this what if podcast set two years into the future in January 2019, we explore how the election of Donald Trump as US president has radically changed the trajectory of US and global energy markets.
Milton Friedman argues the only responsibility of business is to make money. Michael Porter claims business can create economic value while addressing social challenges. So what is business for?
This week: why the hard questions go unanswered, the road for self-driving cars seems rockier than we thought, and robolawyers.
The energy industry is a critical industry because it underpins Australia's economic success and quality of life. How can we move beyond economic and engineering perspectives we naturally tend to focus on and consider the human side of energy security? We talk to Associate Professor Jane Lê to find out.