The future of work

The future of work
👋 Hi, I am Mark. I am a strategic futurist and innovation keynote speaker. I advise governments and enterprises on emerging technologies such as AI or the metaverse. My subscribers receive a free weekly newsletter on cutting-edge technology.

Good Day! This is my weekly newsletter, with a dose of insights into the future. The topic of this newsletter is the exponential times we live in, hence the title of f(x) = e^x, which is the (natural) exponential function.

Recently, I launched my new concept The Digital Speaker and you can now book me as an avatar or hologram. Also, my tech trend prediction for 2021 is out, read it here!

3 Concepts that Define the Future of Work: Data, Decentralisation and Automation

My latest article:

The organisation of tomorrow will look fundamentally different than today's organisation. Those enterprises that are aware of the upcoming changes can best prepare and achieve a competitive advantage in a data-driven society. Consequently, the future of work will require management and employees to take a different approach when it comes to creating and delivering a product or service. The future of work will be defined by three concepts: data, decentralisation, and automation that will radically change leadership, culture, privacy and security.

Three Useful Nuggets of Information

My weekly tips from around the web to get you thinking.

1. Try solving a Rubik's cube with one hand.

Solving a Rubik's cube is always difficult, let alone doing it with one hand. Now, OpenAI has developed an AI model, trained with a novel method, to effectively "teach" one robotic hand how to solve a Rubik. (VentureBeat)

2. Finally, world leaders need to adhere to rules, a bit.

Twitter said it will, finally, restrict how users can interact with tweets from world leaders who break its rules. The social media giant said it will not allow users to like, reply, share or retweet the offending tweets. (Techcrunch)

3. It is getting busy in space.

SpaceX has filed documents with the International Telecommunication Union, which governs international use of global bandwidth, to launch up to 30,000 more satellites for its Starlink global broadband constellation. (Techcrunch)


Digital Twin