Jeremy is executive editor of Wired, the influential technology and trends magazine that covers innovation and the businesses that are building the future. He is in charge of analysing and identifying emerging trends and technological shifts that will impact consumers and businesses alike. From the Internet of Things to AI, smart homes to smart cities, flying cars to passenger drones, Jeremy has first-hand experience of emerging trends as well as personal contact with the global business leaders driving them.
As Wired's executive editor, Jeremy is tasked with seeking out and evaluating products at the very cutting edge of innovation and design. Jeremy also edits all the special supplements for Wired, including the luxury annual, Wired Desired.
His expansive knowledge of the product world and forecasting design and tech trends has seen him be commissioned for consultancy services to some of the world's largest consumer brands on industrial design and user experience.
Jeremy also appears regularly on the BBC and Sky News representing the magazine.
He has been writing about technology and design for more than 14 years and is also currently the technology expert for Telegraph Luxury, the Robb Report, Boat International, and Harrods.
Before Wired, Jeremy was digital editor for How To Spend It at the Financial Times, and prior to that was technology editor at Esquire magazine.
Jeremy curates the live product experiences at Wired's events, charged with bringing together exclusive displays showcasing the latest developments in automotive, technology, design, and art.
The business case for AI
Ovo predavanje je na engleskom jeziku.
Recent rapid developments in technology have led most to think we are now living in the AI age. The truth is we are only at the very beginning of this era. However, innovative companies are already exploiting ways to gain significant advantage using big data, machine learning or artificial intelligence - or a combination of all three. Of course, with AI comes a closer collaboration between humans and machines than we have ever experienced, and it will transform businesses in currently unimaginable ways. One thing, however, is certain: things will never move as slowly as they are right now.
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