In this Smart Talk video series, Andrew Mazzone and Martin Ford discuss how automation will impact the economy in the future as well technology such as robotics and artificial intelligence will be affecting the job market growth.

Martin Ford is the founder of a Silicon Valley-based software development firm and the author of the books Rise of the Robots: Technology and the Threat of a Jobless Future and  The Lights in the Tunnel: Automation, Accelerating Technology and the Economy of the Future. He has over 25 years experience in the fields of computer design and software development.

The Henry George School of Social Science has launched Smart Talk, a series of discussions with leading economists around the world moderated by Andrew Mazzone, president of the HGS board of trustees. We invite you to watch the Smart Talk videos of discussions with some of the most talked-about economic and social thinkers of our times. Please visit: to watch more videos.

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Facial recognition technology used in schools to monitor students attention. We take a look at this new artificial intelligence that's being installed in schools.

New AI technology is being tested in the Chinese education system. The AI being used is is Facial Recognition Software. This has been been employed for security reasons worldwide as well as applied in sectors such as the police department.

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Perhaps the most nightmarish, dystopian film of 2017 didn't come from Hollywood. Autonomous weapons critics, led by a college professor, put together a horror show.
It's a seven-minute video, a collaboration between University of California-Berkeley professor Stuart Russell and the Future of Life Institute that shows a future in which palm-sized, autonomous drones use facial recognition technology and on-board explosives to commit untraceable massacres.
The film is the researchers' latest attempt to build support for a global ban on autonomous weapon systems, which kill without meaningful human control.
They released the video to coincide with meetings the United Nations' Convention on Conventional Weapons is holding this week in Geneva, Switzerland, to discuss autonomous weapons.
"We have an opportunity to prevent the future you just saw, but the window to act is closing fast," said Russell, an artificial intelligence professor, at the film's conclusion. "Allowing machines to choose to kill humans will be devastating to our security and freedom."
In the film, thousands of college students are killed in attacks at a dozen universities after drones swarm campuses. Some of the drones first attach to buildings, blowing holes in walls so other drones can enter and hunt down specific students. A similar scene is shown at the U.S. Capitol, where a select group of Senators were killed.
Such atrocities aren't possible today, but given the trajectory of tech's development, that will change in the future. The researchers warn that several powerful nations are moving toward autonomous weapons, and if one nation deploys such weapons, it may trigger a global arms race to keep up.

Facial recognition technology will transform the way we live in 2018. Machines that can read and recognise our faces will go mainstream, opening up exciting possibilities and posing new dangers

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In 2018 machines that can read your face will go mainstream, changing the way we live. Your face will become your password, unlocking smartphones and bank accounts, but the technology will also have the power to covertly track your movements.

It will even be able to guess your sexuality through facial features alone. In 2018 we'll be forced to face the future.

The human face has an astonishing variety of features which not only help us recognize others, but read and understand them through a constant flow of intentional and unintentional signals. It's one of the unique functions that separates man from machine, until now.

Pioneering facial recognition technology hasn't yet hit the mainstream. In 2018 it will be in our pockets. But using your face to unlock your phone is just the beginning.

In the suburbs of Israel's financial center, Tel Aviv, a team of engineers is at the forefront of a technological revolution. They're teaching machines to read faces.

The software has the power to identify one face from millions in under one second and it's this precision that makes the technology an effective new tool for surveillance.

Retail stores are using this technology to generate data on customers; tracking their shopping habits and targeting in-store adverts. Churches are even using facial recognition to monitor attendance, and one school in the UK wants to use it to keep tabs on teachers.

There's one country that's ahead of the game, China. Companies have access to a government image database of 700 million people, half its population. But there's the potential for more sinister applications. Researchers have shown that your face can point to your sexuality.

This new ability to record, store, and analyze images of faces on a vast scale will fundamentally change notions of privacy, fairness, and trust.

But tech companies are forging ahead with their plans to make facial recognition an everyday part of our lives.

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SparkCognition Founder & CEO, Amir Husain, discusses augmented reality, cybersecurity, and artificial intelligence in the enterprise and how to stay abreast of the smart technology revolution.

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Introducing future robotics technology 2020 artificial intelligence, future of robotics technology year 2020 sees robotics gain momentum and become vital components in a number of applications. The robotics industry creates 3 million additional jobs between 2014 and 2020, led by consumer electronics and the electric vehicle industry. By 2020, robotics is a $100 billion industry, equivalent in size to the worldwide medical tourism industry in 2012. The rehabilitation robot market grows 40-fold between 2014 and 2020, fueled by advancements in rehab/therapy robots, active prostheses, exoskeletons, and wearable robotics. Between 2017 and 2020, the use of robotics generates 2 million additional job positions. The Next Door Robots Images created by Niko Photographisme. #FutureRobots, #FutureRoboticsTechnology #Technology2020 #Robots

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Jim Tørresen works with what artificial intelligence is today. The small stuff that affects us in our daily life, and will affect in the near future, and how we can coexist with technology.

He has been involved in artificial intelligence research for more than 25 years and has published more than 150 scientific papers in international journals, books and conference proceedings. Ten tutorials and a number of invited talks have been given at international conferences and universities. He has also been involved in popular science dissemination through talks and writing a general public book in Norwegian about artificial intelligence.

This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

Neil understands the potential AI has to revolutionize the world; however, he also has a mission to teach people the truth about technology, informing about the dangers of AI when the revolution starts to grow faster than the regulations, putting us all at risk. Neil Deshmukh is dedicated to using technology as a superpower as a means to help people all over the world. By creating solutions to worldwide problems (even in the comfort of his bedroom), technology allows him to help people around the world. He has founded two businesses and worked on in-depth research based on the idea of Artificial Intelligence, the science and art of teaching computers to do things that we once thought only we could do. He has created VocalEyes, an IOS app which allows visually impaired users to navigate the world using technology to identify objects, text, people, and environments. It has thousands of users, and is on the App Store. PlantumAI allows farmers to diagnose their plants, and treat them before their crops are destroyed by disease. It is currently being used in areas of India to reduce over-pesticide usage. He’s also worked on many research projects utilizing the power of AI to help doctors diagnose and analyze patients more efficiently. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

Description tbcThrough exposure to overseas and African ideas, people and technologists, Jon has a unique insight into technology trends matched by few people in Africa. His talk will take a look at the trends that promise to be most disruptive. After all, Ushahidi was born out of a 72 hour codeathon simply to solve a pressing problem, yet not many would have predicted it's rapid success. Where is the next Ushahidi, where are they based, and what are they working on?