Next May’s elections for the European Parliament are about the survival of the European Union. We need responsible leadership for a Europe for Citizens.
Global digitization is leading to far-reaching changes in many areas of social life and work. Automation, artificial intelligence, Industry 4.0, or the Internet of Things are just a few of the buzzwords that describe this worldwide process of digital transformation.
The solutions to all our pressing problems are already prototyped, somewhere, on a small scale. The future is already here. You just have to lean into it, says Otto Scharmer.
“When you type in the word ‘researcher’ into Google, what comes up is all male.” Baratang Miya is here to change this.
“If the product is free, then you are the product.” Scientist Stefan Voigt has some advice if you want to leave fewer traces on the Internet.
The digital transformation is nothing to be afraid of, says former Swedish minister Aida Hadžialić. Quite the contrary, it’s a chance for Europe to demonstrate leadership.
Can open data and e-governance help create a more inclusive government? Of course, but we have to reclaim the public space, says digital expert Robert Krimmer.
Digitization is going to transform the way we work and live big time. This is not necessarily a bad thing, says Portuguese parliamentarian Ricardo Leite.
When it comes to educating children for the future, everybody is talking about IT. But it takes more than that to thrive in the digital age. An essay by Sebastian Gallander.