The latest digital edition of Business & Finance was launched today, Wednesday, October 6th, by the Business & Finance Media Group.
The latest digital edition of Business & Finance was launched today, Wednesday, October 6th, by the Business & Finance Media Group. Managing Editor, Sarah Freeman, writes: “This time of year signals a return to school and new beginnings. As the shock of the pandemic starts to recede, we can focus again on other vital issues that affect our wellbeing, those of Sustainability and the path to net zero. In this issue, we showcase a number of Thought Leaders who are shaking up traditional mores and looking to inspire new ways of reaching goals. These renowned experts in their respective fields have unique takes on the world around us and make for fascinating reading.”
“We offer narratives of growth and innovation with our cover story featuring Rashmi Gopinath, where she speaks about the importance of backing the very best companies. She describes what appeals to her when looking for an investment, what the future of technology holds, and how companies can plan for expansion.
We focus on the increasingly urgent issue of SustainabilIty with Takeaways from all of the Sustainability Summit 2021 sessions featuring Mary Robinson, Sir David King, Cyrill Gutsch, Bill Weihl, Marc Buckley and many more.”
We speak with Harry Moseley, CIO Zoom, who talks about the importance of relaxation and time away from the screen. Also featured is Michael Spellacy, Chief Executive Officer, Atlas Crest Investment Corp who posits, ‘Anything is possible’. He talks about how technology, in the hands of business, is rendering anything possible and that the three waves of change– digitisation, decentralisation and democratisation – are driving profound transfers of power around the world.
We talk about the upcoming Diversity in Tech Awards, taking place on 7th October and the Business & Finance Awards, taking place on 17th February, both exciting events in our calendar. We hope to see you there.
Jayati Ghosh, Professor of Economics at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, writes in Apocalypse or Cooperation, about how perfect storm of COVID-19 and climate change, and the resulting economic damage, will most likely trigger much more social and political instability.
Geoff Mulgan, Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London, writes in What Green AI Needs, that digital technologies could end up doing more harm than good for the climate if they are without new frameworks and rules of the road.
All of this and more in our latest digital issue.
The paywall is lifted for a limited time only. You can read the latest issue here, with compliments.