In a previous post, we discussed the current uses of AI in the healthcare industry, and in a follow-up post, we looked at the first 5 of 11 policy recommendations made by Connected Health in a report titled “Policy Principles for Artificial Intelligence in Health.”
Artificial Intelligence (AI) has been and will continue to change so many fields and industries, Learning & Development included. From chat bots to machine learning, AI is a powerful tool in the field of L&D.
Artificial intelligence (AI) has been revolutionizing the way people and businesses complete a variety of tasks, and it promises to continue to do so at an increasing pace. One area that has great potential for AI applications is the healthcare industry.
Artificial intelligence (AI) has already altered our world in many significant ways, from targeted advertisements and personal home assistants to cybersecurity. The future promises even greater impacts, and health care is no exception.
Artificial intelligence (AI) promises to be a revolutionizing force in our lifetime in applications ranging from business, health care, media, and leisure, but many have expressed concern over AI’s potential for making the need for humans in many fields unnecessary. Some have even expressed concern over whether AI could become self-aware and eliminate and replace […]
Artificial intelligence (AI) is quickly gaining traction across industries and organizations and will soon power more learning and development (L&D) initiatives. Without AI-enhanced systems, adaptive learning and work inside the modern-day workplace would be impossible.
There’s no doubt that artificial intelligence (AI) will have a significant impact on the learning and development (L&D) industry for many years to come. However, as you navigate how to effectively utilize AI at your organization for your L&D initiatives, here are a few things you’ll want to make sure you don’t do.
According to research, 62% of executives stated that they needed to retrain or replace more than one-quarter of their workforce within the next 5 years because of automation and advanced robotics.
In a previous post, we discussed how Danny Crichton attempts to explain the reasons behind a growing level of distrust in employers and their HR departments. “Just as concerns about sexual harassment and other issues has intensified, trust in human resources, and really, the entire executive teams of companies, is reaching a nadir,” he says.
Human Resources (HR) departments are beginning to rely on artificial intelligence (AI) to recruit, hire, onboard, engage, and manage their organizations’ talent. In fact, nearly 40% of companies are using some form of AI for their HR practices.
In a previous post, we made the case for encouraging employees to learn a second or third language. There are benefits to both individual employees and the organization driven by increasingly interconnected global markets, as well as a diverse population within the United States itself.