Michael Rogers is a futurist keynote speaker, for audiences ranging from startups to Fortune 500 companies, universities and government agencies. Michael is also expert in virtual presentations, streaming from New York City in full HD on a fiberoptic network.
With his background as a writer and media expert, futurist Michael Rogers brings an uncommon depth of experience and insight into what the world will look like tomorrow and why businesses need to pay attention now! He’s worked with Fedex, Boeing and GE, Microsoft, Pfizer, Amex, NASA and the Department of Defence. He’s a dynamic speaker who delivers a common sense vision of change for audiences, blending technology, demographics, economics, culture and human values. Michael is a regular guest on PBS, CNN and the history channel.BOOK SPEAKER
Cognitive computing is the latest and most potent expression of artificial intelligence. Software and robots can now learn from experience and then reason and act upon information--often coming up with insights that humans might not reach. Because they are “cloud-based”, these powerful thinking tools will be accessible even to small organizations and individuals. The result will be new efficiencies and surprising new intelligent services that will change the very nature of work and challenge us to identify what skills are uniquely human.
This customized prediction, Michael—who does an interview to learn more about your business, practice or discipline. He then creates a realistic scenario of what your profession or business may be like in the late Twenties. He’ll identify potential new products, new customers and new challenges. He’s done it for lawyers, health care professionals, transportation companies, retailers, educators, financial services companies and more—even a luxury goods manufacturer!
We’re all educators--either as professional teachers, or as managers, team leaders, mentors, or parents. In the future, we will be permanent students as well. The online world represents a powerful opportunity for education to reach a wider, more diverse audience. But it’s also a challenge to the future of both teachers and campuses. And there’s a second issue: what do we teach? Now that young people live with one foot in the virtual world, how does that impact education and employment? What skills will our students initially bring (or not bring) to campus, and what skills will they need to make their way in an increasingly automated world? Michael has spoken to educators worldwide ranging from K-12 to college, law and medicine.
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