podcast interviews Articles and Reports
Our podcast interviews feature the best and brightest executives and researchers in artificial intelligence today, and each episode highlights current and near-term AI use-cases of value for business leaders. Explore our full list of AI podcast episodes below:
It’s a problem almost all startups face: You have your team, you’ve developed your product, and your website is a veritable masterpiece; in fact, you have everything … except customers. How do you get potential customers to your site and turn them into actual customers?
What is intelligence? Is it possible to create intelligence, and if so, what will be our role be as the stewards of what we create? Will our creation eventually come to dominate us? The ramifications of the creation and shaping of consciousness itself are impossible to understate, and it can be argued, to understand. It is an ethical question that is potentially vaster by orders of magnitude than any other question humanity has ever faced.
In this episode, I interview Howard G. Zaharoff from Morse Barnes-Brown Pendleton. With over 30 years in business law, intellectual property & technology - Howard helps companies not only secure their assets from infringement but also secure various licensing & distribution channels and other strategic alliances.
In that last 12 months alone we've been fortunate to feature many of the brightest thinkers within the fields of life extension, of artificial intelligence, and more - but until recently had spoken with few experts specifically focused on psychology. Oxford's Baroness Susan Greenfield is one of the most recognized figures in brain physiology - and is renown for her research as well as her outspoken perspectives on the interaction of technology and humanity. Our conversation honed in on the current and potential impact of various technologies on our psychological condition.
Dan Bacher has always been fascinated by two things: electrical engineering and neuroscience. While these interests may seem divergent, the synthesis of them led him to Brown University’s BrainGate Group, where he is the Senior Research and Development Engineer. Says Bacher, “applying technology to the area of neuroscience just always fascinated me.”
When it comes to complex tasks like building a house, many people with different skills work together to accomplish a single, larger goal. Instead of trying to create a perfect robot capable of building a house solo, could scientists replicate how humans function and make a “swarm” of imperfect robots capable of working together to accomplish complex tasks?