In this report, Taiwan uses many technology products to prevent epidemics, such as temperature monitors to detect body temperature, location sharing on mobile phone to control home quarantine, and QR code to track travel information.
“Taiwan’s healthcare ranked No. 1.” Ms. Chiu, the Chairman of WITSA, said. Taiwan’s successful experience in using technology can be shared with all countries around the world. It coincides with the purpose of WITSA to promote the application and development of the ICT industry.
Bangladesh is fast advancing in the IT sector. This change is coming with various government initiatives as well as various initiatives and efforts of the youth.
With their hands, the use of smartphones and Internet in the country is increasing. This is changing rapidly in different sectors of the country.
Recently, BCG Senior Partner and Global Leader for Digital Government of Armenia, Miguel Carrasco said technology creates jobs. In the next day, 10 percent of the work done will be computer programming, 20 percent will be technology. People need only 70 percent for the rest.
Bangladesh’s improvement in information technology has already come from all over the world.
James Pozants, Secretary General of the World Information Technology and Services Alliance (WITSA), said that Bangladesh is doing well in information technology and is giving enough importance to WITSA to Dhaka for the World Conference.
There are Bangladesh Vision 2021, through which ICT is moving forward. Leadership is the key to success in any country. Bangladesh has it.
Whether you are the optimist that looks to the future of work augmented by automation, robots and Artificial Intelligence as the panacea for opportunity, or subscribe to the more pessimistic view that automation will disrupt and displace jobs and the people in them, both require essentially the same response: the need to build the human and workforce capabilities and skills required to exist in our modern digital age.
Unlike previous industrial revolutions in which education, training and labour market systems adapted over time to advances in technology, this current ‘Fourth Industrial Revolution’ commands a more urgent response.
While some jobs and people will be impacted more than others, new opportunities and new jobs will emerge.
As a result, a clear strategy is needed for preparing for this future as well as specific policy responses to issues such as the adjustment and re-employment of workers who are displaced; concerns about digital exclusion; and more broadly an understanding of what skills will be required and how they will be developed.
The AIIA Navigating Jobs of the Future Summit is designed to initiate the conversations that technology and digital leaders are driving.
As such, the AIIA Navigating Jobs of the Future Summit will focus on working with government, industry peers and educators to understand how best to prepare for a future workforce in which technology is an inevitable and integral part of how most work is done today.
Preparing for the jobs of tomorrow means that we need to start building the skills we will need today.
Be part of the conversation at the AIIA Navigating Jobs of the Future Summit and help drive this important agenda.