Fundamental issues need to be addressed if the UK is to close the gap on its rivals.
Future of Work
How we work is set to change rapidly thanks to technologies like AI, automation, robotics and the Internet of Things.
It will mean new skills, new jobs and even new industries are needed, plus an understanding of the implications of this change for society as a whole. Questions around the ethics of data and AI biases, and whether a robot tax is needed to help those replaced by automation are being answered, while the sharing economy is changing our relationship to work.
WBS leads the University's Productivity and Future of Work Global Research Priority (GRP) and is at the vanguard of this developing area, exploring the ethics, technologies and structures that are evolving and will impact every organisation.
Governments need to act now on regulating AI an AI Safety Summit fringe event heard at WBS London at The Shard.
The A-level replacement will require more teachers when the DfE is already struggling to keep them, writes Joshua Fullard.
As we adapt to our new environment, some of the mystery surrounding the new technology may clear.
Nearly 80 per cent of UK firms are now using AI, robotics or automation technology, a new study has found.
Alibaba's experience of using robots in its supermarkets shows people miss the human touch at work and shopping.
Mairead Brady argues now is the time for marketers to re-assess their strategy as restrictions ease and a new post-pandemic normal begins.
As AI replaces important tasks in the workplace, we need a nuanced debate about the nature of the work that remains, James Hayton argues.
"Passion" is now a regular feature of job listings, but quiet quitting is on the rise. Tina Kiefer explores how to put the joy back into jobs.