Sharing their experience, and their optimism, panelists explore how the digital revolution is accelerating notable advances, particularly in healthcare.
We hear the term “innovation” seemingly everywhere: In books; magazines; white papers; blogs; classrooms; offices; factories; government hearings; podcasts; and more. But for all this discussion, have we really gotten much clarity?
Rob Chesnut, Airbnb’s former chief ethics officer, provides guidance for people and companies who want to practice ethical decision-making, or, "intentional integrity."
Harvard historian Jill Lepore explores the Simulmatics Corporation's efforts to predict human behavior in the 1950s and '60s and the imprint it left on today's world.
MIT's Sinan Aral describes how we can achieve the promise and avoid the perils of social media through money, code, norms, and laws.
If we turn away from a focus on the heroic figure and, rather, look at communities as the real authors of developments in technology and science then the concordance with historical realities becomes smooth.
How can the first moonshot in 1969, and all we’ve learned since, help us apply what works and avoid what doesn’t to foster innovations that create a better future?
Technology has been intertwined with US presidential elections from the start. CHM turned to three experts to explore how advances in AI and voter targeting over the last four years could change the 2020 election, and beyond.
Andrea Goldsmith's work has enabled billions of people around the world to enjoy fast, reliable cell phone and WiFi networks. But she has an even greater ambition: she wants to make engineering more inclusive and diverse.
Techstars cofounder, entrepreneur, early-stage investor, and author Brad Feld offers new guidance and insights for startup communities from his latest book, The Startup Community Way.