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Erik Brynjolfsson

Erik Brynjolfsson

Schussel Family Professor of Management Science

Department: Professor of Information Technology

Contact: (617) 253-4319,

Expertise: Applied economics; Applied microeconomics; Artificial intelligence; Big data; Business intelligence; Business school; CEO compensation; Cloud computing; Competitive strategy; Computers; Crowdsourcing; Data assets; Data mining; Digital economy; Digitalization; Digitization; Dot-com; eBusiness; eBusiness; eCommerce; eCommerce; Economics; Economy; Electronic commerce; Electronic media; Electronic publishing; Enterprise information systems; Executive compensation; Future of work; Google; Information systems; Information technology; Innovation; Intellectual property; Internet; Job creation; Job creation; Labor market policy; Managerial economics; Microeconomics; Minimum wage; Mobile computing; MOOCs; MOOCs; Neural networks; Offshoring; Offshoring; Online feedback mechanisms; Online shopping; Open innovation; Political economy; Predictive analytics; Predictive analytics; Pricing; Privacy issues; Robotics; Robots; Sales force automation; Sharing economy; Sociotechnical system; Strategy; Technological innovation; Technological innovation; Technology; Unemployment; Unemployment; World Wide Web

Sharmila Chatterjee

Sharmila Chatterjee

Department: Academic Head, Enterprise Management Track Senior Lecturer, Marketing

Contact: (617) 253-8214,

Expertise: Brand management; Business intelligence; Business intelligence; Business plans; Channel management; Channels; Competition; Competitive strategy; Competitive strategy; Customer Relationship Management (CRM); Customer relationships; Customer satisfaction; Customer service; Education; Executive education; International marketing; Market research; Marketing; Marketing channels; Marketing communication; Marketing strategy; MBA; Positioning; Pricing; Product design; Product development; Product loyalty; Public relations; Retail; Sales; Sales and sales processes; Sales and sales processes; Sales force automation; Trust-based marketing

Charles Kane

Charles Kane

Department: Senior Lecturer

Contact: (617) 921-2541,

Expertise: Accounting; Africa; Alliances; Analyst forecasts; Argentina; Asia; Auditing; Banking; Banking marketing; Brazil; Business education; Business ethics; Business intelligence; Business plans; Capital budgeting; Capital controls; Capital market; China; Competitive strategy; Component software technologies; Computer industry; Corporate finance; Corporate governance; Corporate strategy and policy; Cross-cultural awareness; Cultural differences; Data acquisition; Data storage; Derivatives; Developing countries; Disclosure; Distance learning; Downsizing; Earnings manipulations; eBay; eCommerce; Education; Elevator pitch; Emerging markets; Equities; Euro; Exchange rates; Executive education; Financial engineering; Financial services; Financial statement analysis; Foreign investment; Futures; Global entrepreneurship; Globalization; Google; High technology companies; Interest rates; International coroparte strategy; International finance; International management; International trade; Internet security; Internet software; Internet strategy; Investment banking; Investor relations; Knowledge sharing; Logistics; MBA; Mergers and acquisitions; Microsoft; Monetary policy; Negotiation and conflict resolution; New ventures; Non-profits / Nonprofits; Online feedback mechanisms; Operations management; Options; Options pricing valuation; Price fixing; Private equity; Process control; Project management; Revenue management; Risk management; Sales force automation; Service industry; Software; Startups / Start-ups; Strategic planning; Supply chain management; Tax policy; Taxation; Turkey; Venture capital

John Little

John Little

Institute Professor

Department: Professor of Marketing

Contact: (617) 253-3738,

Expertise: Advertising; Analytics; Brand management; Branding; Channels; Consumer packaged goods; Data mining; Decision making; Decision support; Manufacturing; Manufacturing systems; Market research; Marketing; Marketing channels; Mathematical programming; Mathematical programming; Media; Operations management; Operations management; Operations research; Optimization; Pricing; Pricing; Probability; Probability, applied; Product loyalty; Sales and sales processes; Statistics

Lou Shipley

Lou Shipley

Department: Lecturer

Contact: , shipley@MIT.EDU

Expertise: Angel investing; Asia; Asia Pacific; B-school; Bank regulation; Banking industry; Banking operations and policy; Banking regulation; Big data; Blogs; Blogs; Business education; Business intelligence; Business plans; Business school; Business-to-business marketing; Career development; CEO compensation; Change management; China; Cloud computing; Cloud storage; Compensation; Competition; Competitive strategy; Competitive strategy; Component software technologies; Corporate governance; Corporate governance; Corporate governance; Corporate governance; Corporate strategy and policy; Cross-cultural awareness; Customer incentives; Customer Relationship Management (CRM); Customer relationships; Customer satisfaction; Customer service; Cyber security; Data analysis; Data assets; Data management; Data mining; Data mining; Database marketing; Economic history; Email; Emerging markets; Employee motivation; Enterprise information systems; Entrepreneurial finance; Entrepreneurial management; Entrepreneurship; Europe; European Union (EU); Financial information technology; Financial information technology; Global business practices; Global entrepreneurship; Hi technology companies; Hi-technology / Hi-tech; Hiring; Incentives; Information systems; Information technology; Initial Public Offerings (IPOs); Innovation; Innovation management; Innovative thinking; Intellectual property; Intellectual property; Intellectual property; Intellectual property; Intellectual property law; Intellectual property strategy; International communication; International corporate strategy; International entrepreneurship; International management; Internet security; Internet software; Inventory; Investment policy; Investor relations; Japan; Job creation; Job creation; Knowledge management; Knowledge management; Knowledge sharing; Leadership; Leadership; Leadership; Legacy information systems; LinkedIn; Logistics; Macroeconomics; Management control; Management of information technology; Management of technology; Managerial economics; Managerial vision; Marketing; Marketing communication; Marketing strategy; Mergers and acquisitions; Mobile banking; Mobile computing; Motivation; Networking; Online banking; Open innovation; Open source software; Optimization; Organizational change; Organizational communication; Organizational communications; Organizational culture; Product innovation; Product loyalty; Product management; Product strategy; Productivity; Recruitment; Regulation; Regulation and policy; Reporting; Risk management; Risk management; Sales; Sales and sales processes; Sales force automation; Sales force management; Sharing economy; Sharing economy; Silicon Valley; Silicon Valley; Social business; Social influence; Social media; Social networks; Social networks; Social networks; Social networks; Software; Software engineering; South Korea; Startups / Start-ups; Strategic management; Strategic planning; Strategy; Supply chain management; Talent management; Teams; Technological innovation; Technological innovation; Technological innovation; Technology; Technology security; Technology strategy; United Kingdom; United States; Venture capital; Venture capital; Virtual customer; Web-based marketing; Web-based marketing; World Wide Web

The jobs that AI can’t replace — Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee

From BBC Current advances in robots and other digital technologies are stirring up anxiety among workers and in the media. There is a great deal of fear, for example, that robots will not only destroy existing jobs, but also be better at most or all of the tasks required in the future. Our research at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) has shown that that’s at best a half-truth. While it is true that robots are getting very good at a whole bunch of jobs and tasks, there are still many categories in which humans perform better. And, perhaps more importantly, robots and other forms of automation can aid in the creation of new and better jobs for humans. As a result, while we do expect that some jobs will disappear, other jobs will be created and some existing jobs will become more valuable. For example, machines are currently dominating … Read More »The post The jobs that AI can’t replace — Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee appeared first on MIT Sloan Experts.

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