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?
A closer look at what is the conversation around design thinking, from enhancing customer journeys to IBM and designing new forms of religion.
This week: why the hard questions go unanswered, the road for self-driving cars seems rockier than we thought, and robolawyers.
The Office of Innovation and Science Australia released its review of the Australian innovation system in February 2017, largely to a chorus of “heard it all before” from those close to the industry.
Is there finally a real possibility to transform free enterprise capitalism into a more conscious vehicle for human beings to prosper?
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.
This week: why electric cars are nothing like fax machines, Elon Musk offers to solve South Australia’s power problems in 100 days, and a strange experiment at the German space agency.
Enabled by exponential technological advancements in data storage, transmission and analysis, the drive to “datify” our lives is creating an ultra-transparent world where we are never free from being under surveillance.
Today more than half the world’s population lives in cities, and this trend is expected to continue. So how do cities compete with each other? We talk to Professor Bo Nielsen to find out.