"Technology is fundamentally changing the nature of relationships in America, and online dating sites are an important part of that story. See how your views about online dating stack up with the rest of the population by first answering a few questions, then compare your responses with the 2,252 randomly sampled adults who took part in a nationally representative survey conducted by the Pew Research Center.
The full analysis of the findings from the poll can be found in the report: “Online Dating and Relationships.”"
Thinking about doing online dating? Know someone who does? Take our quiz and find out how your attitudes stack up http://t.co/tj3uLHIaQb
MetLife Donates $25,000 to Kramden Institute http://t.co/8O1mzKZnGh
@kimspinder @smalljones @fredericw @elsua @lucienengelen FYI > No Email Day: Why Sending Email Is Anti-Social https://t.co/wmky5yW8Xz
""Once you have had a workforce that’s complete grown up and immersed in digital technology, there not going to accept a tool kit from their employer that's so much worse than the thing that they experience in their personal lives," he says."
MetLife’s charity arm donates $25,000 to Durham Kramden http://t.co/AW6MCAiQEc @metlife @trianglebizjrnl
""The donor didn’t think he was inspirational enough," Bratton recalls. "He didn’t tell a story that [the donor] could feel good about." That an actual scientist would be advised to model himself after a popularizer with a packed corporate-speaking schedule struck Bratton as "frightening."
TED and its cousin events create the expectation that problems like inequality and environmental degradation can be solved without rethinking any of our underlying assumptions about society, Bratton argues. History has ended; only the apps and robots will keep getting better. Over 30 years, he says, TED "has distorted the conversation we have about technology and innovation. The uncomfortable, the ambivalent, the real difficulties we have get shunted aside.""
@dangillmor clips from my Xerox PARC launch lecture were shown: e.g. https://t.co/nZXBSC3VQE an document id: https://t.co/c4elSohNes fun
How the Source Family turned "Sex, Drugs, and Rock n' Roll" into a cult http://t.co/TyPFONQyGf http://t.co/KcqC2gA0lv
"Economist Andrew McAfee suggests that, yes, probably, droids will take our jobs — or at least the kinds of jobs we know now. In this far-seeing talk, he thinks through what future jobs might look like, and how to educate coming generations to hold them."