data

Two female software programmers looking at computer screens.

Female students need to be tech agile because women are twice as vulnerable as men to losing their jobs to automation, says a UNSW tech expert.

A team of people working together on a project.

There are a number of important considerations organisations must take into account when it comes to business analytics, big data and ethical AI, according to UNSW Business School's Sam Kirshner.

David Goad (left) and Stephen Porges (right) at the UNSW Business Innovation Conference 2019.

Artificial intelligence has changed the way that people do business, but does it mean that it will eliminate jobs?

The world is connected by the internet

Worth more than oil and gold, our data is taken freely and willingly, but can we go offline when the world is switched on?

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The succession of data access legislation in the Australian parliament is fast becoming a Mad Hatter's tea party. We need better oversight, and fast, writes Greg Austin.

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Unless you take action to remove yourself before October 15, the federal government will make a digital copy of your medical record, store it centrally, and give numerous people access to it.

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It is time the government used more accurate language so we can have a realistic debate about its plans for our personal information, write Katharine Kemp and David Vaile.

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Australians can see the impact of dockless bike sharing on the streets of their cities. The data collected about user journeys is less visible but just as important, writes Christopher Pettit.

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A public panel at UNSW on 19 April will discuss the implications of giving away valuable health data and other challenges of digital public health.

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Keeping public information about companies locked up behind paywalls and maintained by private interests is not in the public interest, writes Jeffrey Knapp.

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