Staffing Agencies In Bangalore
Recruiting and Managing Creative Talent to Inspire Innovation
Technology and organizational strategies today are bound together in a world striving for performance improvement. It’s hard to dispute that every company has, in a sense, become a technology company. The digital world drives the material world to a tremendous extent these days. It’s a trend that shows no signs of slowing.
As economist Thomas Pinketty predicts in his groundbreaking work Capital in the Twenty-First Century, much of the economic growth we can expect to see between this year and 2025 will flow from advances in computing, artificial intelligence, data and robotics. Despite the positive impacts these developments could make, financially and functionally, there remain reasonable skeptics who have concerns about the income inequality and vocational losses this sort of mechanized society might create. They offer dire scenarios in which robots replace all human labor -- the only monetary gains going to those who own, manufacture or control the machines.
MIT Professor Zeynep Ton explains in The Good Jobs Strategy that these examples fail to paint a broader, more realistic picture. Even the most powerful systems require human input and judgment; a purely technological approach to work and civilization would eventually collapse. The relevance and importance of the human element can’t be ignored. Artificial intelligence (AI) can’t exist and grow without the context of the human experience to inform it. Cognitive scientists refer to this discrepancy as the availability bias: people tend to place greater emphasis on information that’s easy to come by, such as data on a spreadsheet, rather than intangibles like the realities involved in the everyday interactions and operations of a business.
So as we scramble to keep pace with technology and narrow our educational focus on STEM skills, we’re neglecting the very important role that creativity plays in the process.
Creativity -- The Ghost in the Machine
It’s easy to succumb to the notion that scientists are stuffy, smock-wearing, bespectacled people who are obsessed with numbers and formulas. Yet without a creative impulse, imagination, vision and an understanding of society, it’s hard to believe that any real scientific accomplishments would have arisen. Science requires creativity for continued innovation. No invention was envisioned without curiosity and ambition: the dreamer gazing at the stars in wonder, the biologist fighting to cure a terrible disease, the electrical engineer helpi""