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Digitalisation is challenging cherished habits: Why do we have cities when everyone has a smartphone? How do companies function without people? Is the future still being shaped or already programmed? Every week, Christoph
Holz discusses exciting future topics with well-known personalities from IT, business & co and asks about the sense and nonsense
behind digitalisation. In the stories of the day after tomorrow, modern technologies are explained in an entertaining way, the changes in our society are illuminated and the human condition is explored anew.
You can't learn entrepreneurship from books or in school. Entrepreneurial success comes from entrepreneurial experience. But how do you gain this valuable experience without jeopardizing your economic existence? This is where the Changemaker program comes in. In this way, the young people themselves give impetus to a sustainable design of the future and become changemakers of our society. By implementing their projects, the young people also expand and deepen their own entrepreneurship skills and can thus gain valuable experience for the future. Today, I talk about this in more detail with Constantin Badawi.
Machine intelligence based on neural networks has puzzled us a bit lately. It looks quite as if these algorithms are intelligent. A pocket calculator for writing, so to speak. What if machines could not only solve problems, but also have consciousness, or is it already that far? Would what we do today then be machine torture? I talk to the author of "Machine Consciousness" Ralf Otte about the differences between human and machine consciousness.
Recently, reports of violence against climate activists have been increasing. This does not come as a surprise if one considers the developments of the last few months. The dynamics of escalation have already been apparent for some time, both in the social media and in the statements of some politicians. Here, opinions and moods are amplified and, in some cases, radicalized. This time I talk about this with Prof. Dr. Claudia Paganini (media ethicist) and Vincent Schäfer (climate activist).
Companies come and go. Nowhere faster than in IT. The pioneers of digitization were often surprised by new challengers. The Internet and the smartphone have reshuffled the cards again and again. In 2012, Google took the lead in IT. Microsoft was the world's most valuable company for many years, and Apple was far behind. Apple is now at the top. But Microsoft is back. And now it's getting really exciting. I talk about that and Women in Tech with my guest today, Anna Kopp.
"An efficient administration remains capable of working even in times of crisis and prepares itself in good time for the major challenges of the future," explains Nikolaus Hagl, my guest today. What does that mean and what advantages would the use of a digital administration bring?
Lagos in Nigeria is one of the most important startup hubs in sub-Saharan Africa, along with Nairobi, Kenya and South Africa. That's where the action is. And with my guest today and some colleagues, we already took a look at this together in Lagos in October 2021. We will review our experiences a little bit today.
Who has never been haunted by an online advertisement, even though they bought the product long ago? Advertising seduces us to buy - some call it manipulation. Is that immoral? I talk about consumer movement data with my guest today.
The artificial intelligence ChatGPT is causing a stir in Germany. With Holger Volland author of: "The Creative Power of Machines: Why Artificial Intelligences Determine What We Feel and Think Tomorrow," I talk today about our life in a distorted (digital) reality. Because our view of reality is filtered through search engines, Facebook or Tik-Tok by an artificial intelligence.
3D printers now also print cells and tumors on a chip! The advantage of 3D printed cells is that they are three-dimensional, animal-free and reproducible! This is possible in the 3D bioprinting lab in Innsbruck, and I talk about it in more detail with my two guests today.
Text to image generators are experiencing a real boom right now. How Midjourney, Dall-E and similar tools can be creatively integrated into the (architectural) design process and which techniques and methods can be used to convert 2-dimensional images into 3-dimensional ones, that's what I discuss today with Julian Höck.
With the car, we invented the accident. We can only think about the morality of the accident afterwards. Anything else would be hubris. Digitalization also has its accidents. It is developing more or less exponentially. Does ethics still make sense at all? Do we perhaps need agile ethics? That's what I'm talking about today with Cornelia Diethelm.
The robo-teacher knows millions of didactic concepts - and uses only the best. Every student gets exactly the right content and methods from the digital teacher according to his or her individual learning type - without losing the class community. Today I'm talking about digital learning with Tobias Röhl. He is a member of the EU's Expert Group on AI and Data in Education and is working on an ethical guide for the use of AI in schools.
The extraordinary human social system only works because we are sickly. If we did not care what others say and think about us, there would be no social cohesion, no cooperation. Without a group, without cooperation, we would simply starve. In the past, grievance was limited to the immediate environment, to one's own horde. Today, it spreads at the speed of light via the Internet. This phenomenon is also referred to as a form of digital violence.
In the old days, when the world was still manageable, everyone had a PC in the office. Now, when it crashes, hangs up or makes any other kind of fuss, the IT technician comes. Will he come to my home office? Is he going to drive around? That's chaos. This episode with Olaf Höhne, which was sponsored by Intel, is about the order Intel is putting in place to counter this chaos with the vPro platform.
E-scooters, e-bikes and the like - micromobility has undergone a minor revolution in recent years. But safety is not just about wearing a helmet. The little racers are fast and a real road user. However, if I want to turn or even brake hard, others recognize this only with great difficulty and often too late! A problem that is looking for a solution. I talk to my guest today, Ines Wöckl, about road safety in micromobility.
How can we take advantage of the historic opportunity to use digitization to expand (direct) democracy - also on a global scale? Democracy is not an end in itself - only people are. So every era needs a form of democracy that does justice to the dignity of its people. I discuss what democracy is good for with my guest today, Daniel Graf.
Humans are the only creatures that can imagine different futures. Trends - even megatrends - are over faster than they came. Scenarios project our preconceptions into the future. Utopias, promise an optimal future at the cost of untold sacrifices in the present. My guest today looks at our perspective on the future and why that sometimes blinds us.
How long can the opposition stand by and watch as the closing of ranks drives up the government's approval ratings? How do you make good decisions when every expert says something different? Is the current industrial form of democracy up to the digital age? Rudi Anschober was a provincial councilor in the Upper Austrian government for 17 years and was then appointed health minister in the Sebastian Kurz II government. And then came the pandemic.
What are the challenges and consequences of the digital transformation for the linguistic discipline and its communication? Accordingly, semantic-pragmatic, cognitive, interaction-oriented, methodological and ethical perspectives on language and communication in the Internet age and methods of knowledge transfer to society will be focused on.
Whether the Metaverse really exists as a would-be successor to Facebook, and what is the last thing the Metaverse needs to become a true non-territorial post-national state, is what I talk about with my guest today, Thomas Riedel.
Our Stone Age brain is not into truth, but into dopamine. There is no sensory organ for truth - only for news - compared to our own memory. Our brain is not made for the digital media world and yet it copes amazingly well with it. I discuss why this is so with my guest today.
Decide for yourself! An app for interactive audio plays: "I want to bring authors into the 21st century," Rose outlines his concept. Specifically, users of the platform can actively intervene in the course of history. To this end, questions are repeatedly asked at intervals of several minutes. Depending on which answer the users choose, the story continues accordingly.
What Facebook is for grannies, Instagram for the vain, and Twitter for the smart alecks, LinkedIn is for the business world. If you're not on LinkedIn, you're not there in business terms, so to speak. Invisible, anyway. Everyone I know, I stalk on LinkedIn with my friend request. LinkedIn has, so to speak, domesticated anarchistic business communication by telephone or spam email.
Home office is work of trust. There is no need to monitor attendance. Control by the boss is replaced by review of performance. The desk is thus to be regarded as the guiding fossil of the office era. Home office manifests real existing Marxism by capitalistic means - and is it supposed to be fun?
To what extent is AI able to learn human dimensions such as morality, or even humor? This question is highly interesting both from a scientific/methodological point of view and with regard to our society and advancing digitalization. Tools such as the Moral Choice Machine are closely embedded in the topic of biases in AI and discriminatory AI.
Tamper-proof databases will permanently change the financial world. Philipp Sandner sees the general development of these database technologies as a long-term disruptive innovation that will significantly change the financial sector in particular.
I am a true "intro" myself - and that is also why I have discovered social media as a mouthpiece and networking opportunity for myself. Because the new media are not only a good stage for self-promoters. Quiet people" can also benefit from it. I am convinced that the digitalisation of communication opens up new opportunities for "us quiet people" because we can play to our strengths here.
The conceptual confusion surrounding Big Data, Machine Learning and AI is explained in today's episode by Dr Holger Aust. Specifically, it's about how machines learn, how neural networks work and what the typical tasks of a data scientist are.
In this podcast episode, it was important for me to understand how someone feels who is exposed to discrimination. How can digitalisation contribute to our society learning to deal with discrimination in a respectful and appreciative way? It was a good opportunity for me to take a look behind the first online counselling system for discrimination issues.
Companies are to be understood as living organisms with a dynamic culture and functionally coordinated interactions of a complex order. I discuss how digitalisation amplifies this effect with my guest Kambiz Postchi.
Never before has statistical perception of data been so present in the public sphere as it is now. But isn't data perhaps even subjective? A major role here is played by which data are measured and which are not, a subjective choice in other words. This is where the Data Literacy Charter comes into play. Data literacy, then, is the understanding of data as a new cultural technique.
If you want to get ahead in our individualistic society, you advertise yourself. I discuss how this "personal branding" works and why you can dare to share your personal stories with Stephan Park.
Digitalisation brings new damage. There are cyber break-ins, blackmail and nasty viruses. Retail chains no longer have functioning cash register systems. Although security measures exist, they cannot provide holistic protection. I discuss exactly how this works with Bettina Dietsche, Chief Operating Officer (COO) and Member of the Board of Management of Allianz Global Corporate & Specialty SE (AGCS).
Everyone is talking about cyberwar - the warlike hacking - software as a weapon. Is this really true? Have we confused science fiction with reality? Doesn't Russia have the best hackers in the world? Then why is there still electricity in Kiev? Why are nuclear power plants there being bombed? Hackers can simply switch them off, can't they?
The S in IOT stands for security. The Internet of Things does not only have advantages. It promises optimisation and savings - but at the expense of data protection. Once the data is online, misuse can no longer be ruled out. I talk about the opportunities and risks of this exponential technology with Simon Kranzer, Senior Lecturer at the FH Salzburg, Department of Information Technology and Systems Management.
Data is not the new oil, but the new currency. Google doesn't cost money in most cases - but you pay with your data. I discuss what data is worth and how entire digital ecosystems are created from it with today's podcast guest Lisa Höllbacher, CEO & Co-Founder of nexyo. Lisa Höllbacher is a start-up founder, innovator and expert on the topic of data sharing.
In the latest episode of "Digital Sensemaker Der Podcast für Digitalisierung & Zukunft" I discuss with my podcast guest Jörg Domesle how digital shopping malls work and how MYBESTBRANDS can help to reach as many shoppers as possible.
I discuss with Lilian Güntsche-Hilgendag how best to look after oneself in times of digital overload. We deal with the question of how we can decelerate in the acceleration and still combine mindfulness with a passionate work spirit. Lilian also explains how to work in a focused way despite the abundance of information and how to keep the balance between virtual and real life.
After one year of "Digital Sensemaker - The Podcast for Digitisation & the Future", it's time to take stock. Together with my podcast producer Patrick Thielen, I talk about the most interesting content findings and the biggest challenges. These range from technical complications to the difficulty of finding female guests.
How can you reduce waste in the fashion business by digitally optimising a large part of the process steps? This is the question my podcast guest Anna Franziska Michel has been working on intensively. Her start-up yoona.ai is an artificial intelligence that develops new fashion trends in teamwork with designers. This not only reduces material consumption, but also improves the CO2 balance.
Detailed regulations and instructions require healthcare workers to behave as if they were robots. Does digitalisation in hospitals dehumanise care or does it finally give staff the freedom to care and heal? I talk about this with my guest today, Michael Musick, Managing Director of Regiomed Kliniken GmbH.
Microsoft and Apple are usually perceived as competitors, but Microsoft has a completely different focus in its business model. Within a few years, CEO Satya Nadella has succeeded in shaking off the "dusty" image and creating a modern brand. Today's podcast guest Armin Skoff explains how the IT giant's network business works on the market and what role the sales partners play.
The pandemic has not only produced bad things. The good things include improved home office options or innovative online conferences. Of course, we will all meet in person again, yet digital event formats have created new opportunities. I talk about the differences between online and offline events with my podcast guest Bastian Deurer.
Venus of Willendorf symbolises the voluptuous ideal of beauty for the woman of that time. Less than 30,000 years later, slimness is the order of the day on social media. Influencers are already promoting cosmetic surgery to young people. I discuss how Instagram & Co influence the body image and well-being of young people with Kathrin Karsay, an expert in media and health communication.
It is more difficult to develop innovation strategies with a negative mindset. If you want to catch up with Germany's perceived digitalisation lag, you must not let yourself be guided by the grievance. On the contrary, you have to find an optimistic approach. Today, I discuss how to achieve this and what opportunities digital trend scouting offers with my podcast guest Laurent Burdin, CEO of Space and Lemon Innovations.
Modern journalism operates in the field of tension between truth and attention. Traditional media houses often find it difficult to find their place in the digital world, which has long been occupied by youtubers and bloggers far removed from journalistic ethics. With my podcast guest today, Ingrid Lommer, I talk about the new forms of journalism and how social media influence them.
The digital city should strike a balance - between efficiency and resilience. It should protect the environment and at the same time offer space for development. City means freedom through anonymity. Will this freedom be challenged again by the "surveillance techniques" of the smart city? I talk about this topic with my podcast guest today, Alanus von Radecki, CEO of the German Data Competence Centre for Cities and Regions.
VR glasses show virtual worlds more and more real. When will the matrix come in which we can no longer distinguish reality from virtuality? Philosophers like Nick Bostrom or Elon Musk even believe that we are already living in a 3D computer simulation. I discuss what's really in store for us with virtual reality with my podcast guest today, Rolf Illenberger, CEO VRdirect.
The analysis of Big Data with artificial intelligence devours a particularly large amount of energy. So do we have to abolish A.I. to save the climate or is the opposite the case? Can artificial intelligence make a contribution to sustainability? I discuss this with the head of the AI and Sustainability Working Group of the German AI Association, Lucas Spreiter.
The switch to home office has already been a big challenge for many workers. Students, on the other hand, are often forgotten. My guest today, Daniel Kaufmann, experienced the Corona Lockdown as a 14-year-old and successfully mastered home schooling. Not only that, he has gone from being a consumer of teaching sessions to a producer of live streams.
Tutoring via video conferencing is crisis-proof - except when schoolwork is cancelled because of Corona, then it's no longer quite so in demand. I talk to the CEO and founder of Easy-Tutor Massimo Cancellara about the future of learning, even beyond Zoom & Co. Because the modern online platform Easy-Tutor makes it possible for pupils and students to find a qualified and certified tutor.
In order to make the leap from developing country to high-tech state, China is giving everything. Through large investments, the country has transformed itself into a huge digitalisation project. Even if its innovative power cannot compete with the European entrepreneurial spirit, China is ahead of the game. I talk to Anastassia Lauterbach about the different digitalisation progress of China, Taiwan, the USA and Europe.
Start-ups are the drivers of digital change - far beyond their own economic success. They show established companies new ways and thus change entire industries. Even in places where they are not successful. I talk about this topic with my podcast guest Florian Hübner. As CEO of Startup Creator, he is a digitalisation partner for the development of digital strategies for startups.
Sometimes data is not stored in the database alone, but also its physical counterpart: body fluids, tissue samples and other biological material. The so-called biobanks provide an important basis for medical research and development. My podcast guest today, Karine Sargsyan, has built the largest and most important biobank in Europe.
Earlier than others, the rulers of Dubai have realised that the oil boom will come to an end. There is enough money. A new future is needed. Can you buy the future? My podcast guest Fabian Dagostin was born and raised in Dubai. Through the founding of his start-up "Street Life", he has experienced the developments of the last few years at first hand. With Fabian, we take a look behind the scenes of the new IT hotspot.
No country is better at technical disruption than Germany - in the 19th century. As is well known, nothing can be learned from success. But disruption can become part of the corporate culture, i.e. the DNA of a company. My podcast guest Britta Daffner has dealt intensively with this cultural DNA. She is an author, executive coach and practice leader for data and technology transformation at IBM.
The clown theatre is a wonderful metaphor for the digital transformation. The white clown represents the established society. He makes the rules, which he himself fails at in the end. The red clown breaks the rules. He is the driver of change and is not aware of his own power. With my guests Herbert & Mimi I talk about the lessons learned and what you can learn from clown theatre about public speaking.
Digitalisation fears dominate the media debate. My podcast guest today, Andera Gadeib, develops a positive counter-thesis that allows for constructive discussion and vividly illustrates why people should be the focus of attention when it comes to digitalisation. Andera is Vice President of the German Association of IT SMEs and founded the digital market research agency Dialego in 1999.
According to the second law of computer science, errors in software are the norm. Unfortunately, it is precisely these errors that offer hackers attack opportunities to paralyse entire company chains and make them vulnerable to blackmail. Why errors are inevitable and how to find them is explained by my podcast guest today, Evelyn Haslinger, Female Entrepreneur of the Year.
The self-improvement of man - also by biological means - is an old idea from the Enlightenment. Enlightenment only became possible when philosophers switched from the sedative wine to the stimulants coffee and tea. Is it possible to improve human performance by digital means? And is that what we want? My podcast guest Thomas Lechner knows more about that.
Surveillance, stress and unemployment - is this what the future of work looks like? Nothing sells stories better than fear. But what is really true about this myth? By interviewing those people who are directly affected by the digital transformation, Michaela Ernst has come to some surprising conclusions. In this podcast episode, she dispels the prejudices surrounding Industry 4.0.
Originally, we thought software engineering was an inferior engineering discipline, because in the past almost all programming projects failed. In the meantime, the so-called agile methods have become established in software development - the counter-concept to classical engineering. This way of working is now establishing itself in many other disciplines as well. My guest Robert Lüders lives the daily madness of agile methods.
An architect only sees his finished product years later - if at all. Software is different: I still remember exactly how my first computer programme appeared on the screen - a real dopamine rush! Programming is addictive because the sense of achievement is immediate. I discuss what else hormones do to our brains when we use information technology with my guest today, Bernd Hufnagl.
Other buyers of your book have also bought the following books. We know this kind of complex network analysis from Amazon. How about comorbidity networks? Other patients with your disease also got the following diseases. Can complexity science explain the world to us? That's what I talk about with Stefan Thurner, President of the Complexity Science Hub Vienna....
In the past, democracy took place in the public space of the agora. Nowadays, we communicate at the speed of light through the postmodern channels of digitalisation. Democracy has become a question of its media. And these are changing. New media are putting concepts of democracy at risk. In his book "Streamland", my podcast guest Marcus S. Kleiner asks how Netflix, Amazon Prime and others are endangering our democracy.
While driverless cars have long been cruising through Silicon Valley, many of us are still convinced that "it will never happen! Why is the future so unevenly distributed? While Germany in particular was a pioneer in car manufacturing, it now finds itself unexpectedly playing catch-up. In my latest podcast episode, I talk to author and Technology Trend Researcher Mario Herger about the question of power in the automotive industry.
In my podcast, I discuss the sense and nonsense behind digitalisation with a guest every week. And as we all know, there are many different perspectives and views on digitalisation. But why is that? It's simple: perspectives are shaped by our worldview - it forms the basis of our perception. To explain how my worldview came about, I'm having a conversation with myself this time.
"Why are social media ads more useful than those in traditional media?" In today's podcast episode of Digital Sensemaker, my guest Thomas Thaler and I shed light on how advertising has changed through digitalisation. The leading Facebook marketing expert in the German-speaking world provides exciting insights behind the scenes of Facebook.
"How is digitalisation changing our working world? In today's episode of the Digital Sensemaker podcast, I talk to Ingrid Eppensteiner about the New Way of Working. As a certified Marketing Automation Manager and Digital Media Consultant & Sales at CATRO, she also talks about how to use Sales Automation as an antidote to the GDPR.
We have replaced war with economic growth. Globalisation is the peace project of the 20th century. No one does it better than Amazon. Amazon as a peace project? What does it really look like there? My guest today, Stefan Hintner, should know - he worked for the retail giant for some time. In this podcast episode of Digital Sensemaker, I talk to him about Amazon in Ireland.
After a hacker attack, the largest fuel pipeline in the USA was restarted a few days ago. The operating company had presumably paid the perpetrators several million dollars - in untraceable Internet currency. Can you protect yourself from such hacker attacks? If so, how? I talk about this with Alfred Gunsch, Certified Data & IT Security Expert and Managing Director of the software company Siplan GmbH.
When will the quantum computer come? In this podcast episode, I talk to quantum chemist Nicole Holzmann about what quanta actually are, how a quantum computer works - or why it doesn't yet - and how quanta could be used to improve the world. The British company Riverlane develops innovative software to unleash the power of quantum computers.
The current episode of Digital Sensemaker is about digitalisation in the construction industry. What does Michelangelo have to do with today's construction industry? What are digital twins? How will buildings be used sustainably in the future? I talk about these topics with my podcast guest Steffen Robbi. He is the managing director of Digital Findet Stadt, a platform for digital innovations in the construction and real estate industry.
In today's podcast episode of Digital Sensemaker, we get exciting insights into the world of cyber security. How can we protect ourselves from attacks in the context of digitalisation? The burglars on the internet are called hackers, have evolved and are causing a lot of damage. My guest Ali Carl Gülerman helps with a cyber defence centre so that his customers cannot be hacked.
Today's topic is older than humanity itself. Collective intelligence, also called swarm intelligence, exists in bees or ants, for example. My podcast guest Thierry Buecheler has dealt intensively with this form of intelligence in his book "Crowds and Swarms". In this podcast episode, he explains how swarm intelligence works in humans.
A spectre is haunting Europe and the world. This spectre is called digitalisation. The word neophobia describes the fear of the new. And this new thing, the software, is invisible. Just like genetic manipulation or nuclear energy. This scares many people. In today's podcast episode of Digital Sensemaker, I talk to Germany's best-known TV psychologist Rolf Schmiel about the "German Digital Angst".
Capitalism has succeeded in lifting Europe out of poverty and extremely reducing infant mortality. For 70 years, we have replaced war with economic growth. Right now we are witnessing its digitalisation. The next stage: network capitalism or also called platform capitalism. My guest today, Lena Schiller, says capitalism is good. But only if it becomes better through its critique.
How times have changed: From ridiculed outsiders, IT nerds have become the shapers of the future. But the future is no longer being designed, it is being programmed. Werner von Siemens, Karl Benz - the nerds of yesteryear made Germany great. Today, Tesla is as valuable as the entire German automotive industry. I discuss why we are lagging behind in digitalisation with Professor Gerald Lembke.
Industrialisation is still often idealised today. Strictly speaking, however, we have overcome it. Mass production and mass taste were yesterday. The Internet of Things - i.e. sensors and control down to the last corner - and artificial intelligence now promise to usher in the next leap in production. I discuss the truth of this theory with my guest today, Daniel Szabo.
Modern action films can no longer do without him: The hacker. The team of good guys or bad guys has a charismatic boss, a muscleman, a beauty and a hacker. The hacker can crack anything: The CIA's data, the car's remote control or the firewalls of important companies. In this episode, David Winkler explains which mistakes should be avoided so that no serious damage is caused by the attackers.
In Lockdown, video conferencing has replaced most face-to-face meetings. In this episode, I talk to Kathrin Kränkl about how videoconferencing has developed, whether important aspects of face-to-face meetings are lost through the digital form of communication and what makes a really good videoconference. Smells play an important role here - how does that work in video conferences? We do the experiment.
We used to pay with coins, then with banknotes. Today, there are Internet currencies. Do we need to reinvent the economy? In this episode, I talk to physicist and sociologist Dirk Helbing about the financial system of the future. He is Professor of Computational Social Science at the Department of Humanities, Social and Political Sciences and a member of the Computer Science Department at ETH Zurich.
This episode is about the end of urbanisation - through digitalisation. In the lockdown, the smartphone has taken over from the city as the infrastructure for maintaining relationships. My guest Tobias Strebitzer saw this development coming years ago. Workshops in San Francisco, Dubai or Singapore. Education in New York. Culture in London. No problem. We always have our own city with us: the smartphone.
Voice assistants are the exciting topic of this episode. Dan Borufka, co-developer of the smart voice assistant "Bixby" of the Samsung Galaxy smartphones, tells us how modern voice control actually works, how a machine learns from us and how long it takes. We also discuss why people speak differently when using Siri & Co and whether they can really read our thoughts.
The last few centuries have been characterised by centralist ideas - and these have failed. Why do so many thinkers have a problem with decentralisation? In this episode, I talk to my guest Dirk Helbing about a world in which systems are able to adapt to their environment, local solutions can be better than centralised ones and why cars should control traffic lights and not the other way around.
"Leading" is a very old concept - perhaps as old as humanity itself. From the past, we have learned to organise leadership through hierarchies. This is efficient, but not resilient. How does leadership work in the digital age, e.g. in the home office? What is informal leadership and how does it work? I talk about these topics with my guest Gernot Jochum-Müller.
Digitalisation is challenging cherished habits: Why do we have cities when everyone has a smartphone? How do companies function without people? Is the future still being shaped or already being programmed? Every week I discuss exciting future topics with well-known personalities from IT, business & co. and ask about the sense and nonsense behind digitalisation.
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