What does a future imagined by someone living in a place that's been cut off from the rest of the world since 1948 look like? Approximately 1958.
Echoes of Soylent. But more colorful.
Open office? Cubicle? Why not both? Herman Miller's Metaform furniture makes the question of workspace layout obsolete. Now you can morph your desk from a conference room to a cubicle, any time you want.
The futurist says that we're getting closer and closer to "reprogramming" the human body.
Please remember to turn off your computer brain before boarding the airplane.
Your job seems normal now. In 15 years, when someone tells you they're a simplicity expert or a robot counselor, you won't blink an eye.
A peek inside a testing ground that shows how technologies could make surgeons and nurses work together more effectively in a health crisis situation--complete with a patient who catches fire.
A future of automation could play out in many different ways--from a leisurely society where machines do the hard work for us, to a dystopia where the robots make us all bankrupt.
For some people, the benefits of big data will not be worth the risks--which could include increased workplace, police, and consumer discrimination.