Big Data/IOT >> News
The man who helped turn Deloitte’s global blockchain practice into a $50m operation has left the company.
The White House plans to convene executives from Amazon, Facebook, Google, Intel and 34 other major U.S. companies on Thursday as it seeks to supercharge the deployment of powerful robots, algorithms and the broader field of artificial intelligence.
Aerospace suppliers are starting to explore blockchain technology to keep tabs on their supply chain, potentially tracking parts such as that at the center of a Southwest Airlines accident last month.
Despite the continued buzz around the potential for blockchain technology to enhance data security in the supply chain, the airfreight industry has seen a slow start to creating tangible application. But last week, Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba put its word into action by premiering its own...
Digital currencies have been accused of worsening the opioid crisis because they make it easier to buy and sell drugs anonymously.
Home Depot has a plan to stay relevant in a world where other retailers are being dealt death blows.
Maersk and Rockstart, a European startup accelerator, have partnered in an initiative called FoodTrack to foster startups with ideas for tackling global food loss.
Starbucks is piloting the use of data technology, including blockchain, to make its coffee supply chains more transparent.
IBM has unveiled what it claims is the world’s smallest computer — the size of a grain of salt. The computer will cost less than $0.10 to manufacture, and is intended for logistics applications.
A blockchain prototype tool has been developed with the potential to tackle the problem of counterfeit medicines.
The road to profits is paved with good data.
Picture this: You’re driving home from work, contemplating what to make for dinner, and as you idle at a red light near your neighborhood pizzeria, an ad offering $5 off a pepperoni pie pops up on your dashboard screen.
“Just walk out,” say the signs at the entrance and store windows at Amazon’s newest concept store. “No lines. No checkout. (No, seriously.)”
Penetration testing experts Pen Test Partners, have highlighted how hackers could sink a bulk carrier by manipulating the loading data of its hull stress monitoring systems (HSMS) to deliberately cause an imbalance of cargo on the vessel without the crew being aware.
Kobe Steel Ltd, at the centre of a data-falsification scandal that has shaken Japan’s manufacturing industry, admitted for the first time that executives were aware of the cheating, and reassigned three senior officials.