Dear Group Members,
Welcome to the July 2019 edition of our monthly newsletter.
For many companies, when it comes to implementing AI, the typical approach is to use certain features from existing software platforms. But then there are those companies that are building their own models. Artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning will leverage massive amounts of data to power greater insights, improve diagnoses and treatment, and support consumer health decisions. While it’s important to experiment with AI, there should still be a strong discipline when it comes to tracking the project. Even though AI tools are getting much better, they still require data science skills. It is critical that the people driving AI adoption within an enterprise remain realistic about the time-frame and what AI is capable of doing.
If you need any help identifying right Data Scientist for your AI projects, please feel free to reach out to me directly.
Thank you very much for your time and continued support.
Sajid A. Khan.
New York Life Insurance Company - New York City, NY, US
Mondelēz International - East Hanover, NJ, US
Goldman Sachs - Jersey City, NJ, US
The impetus to build good relationships at work isn’t, and shouldn’t be, transactional. It’s simply a matter of being human and building a respectful, positive environment. Those relationships can make a big difference. Lower-level employees can turn into some of your most important and influential allies. And the time you take to authentically invest in them can pay off in unexpected ways.
In smaller cities and middle-income regions across the globe, even the best ideas and most promising new businesses can die on the vine for lack of access to markets and capital. Those regions need new forms of innovation financing to prosper in an age of globalized commerce. With the right funding, many communities across the U.S. can — and should — build their own locally-sourced innovation economies.
Politicians and the public are increasingly skeptical of Big Tech, but do Facebook and Google deserve the techlash? Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon says “deserve” isn’t the right word