Since our lust for progress and innovation is beginning to break the system, let us not fight the future but rather seize the chance to embrace a better system with more fulfilling occupations.
This second part in my series for the Daily on technological unemployment examines why we will see technology eat the job market from the middle out.
In a time of stubbornly high unemployment, few question the notion that advancing technology spurs job creation. This is the introductory piece in a multi-part series in The Daily on why that notion is dangerously false.
In comparing students to cows, pushed and prodded into dropping out and doing startups by a university hungry for cash, The New Yorker has demonstrated again that it fundamentally misunderstands the place of entrepreneurship on campus.
"Oh, thank God! It was about time." I let loose a sigh of relief as I read Stanford's July 25 announcement stating that there had been "an apparent breach of its technology infrastructure" – aka, "WE GOT HAXXED!"