Chaque vendredi, dans sa revue de presse, Maddyness vous propose une sélection d’articles qui ont retenu l’attention de la rédaction.

L’open innovation ou l’humilité de reconnaître qu’une entreprise ne peut pas tout

A l’heure où le timing de la mise à disposition d’un produit ou d’un service a autant de valeur que le produit ou le service lui-même, il ne sert à rien de fermer ses portes en pensant que, seule, l’entreprise pourra trouver toutes les solutions pour adapter son offre à un marché en constante évolution. Lire la suite sur la page LinkedIn d'Yves Tirode

Friends playing foosball at home party. They are enjoying spending time together. One young woman drinking beer from green glass bottle.

How We Created Our Company Culture (And It Doesn't Include Foosball Tables)

In just 90 seconds, an online search about company culture can produce over 75 million web pages on the topic, and over 35,000 books on Amazon. To create a culture at your company will take quite a bit longer, of course. You can't necessarily follow any single approach or tactic -- what might be ideal or in the mind of one business will surely be different for another. That's why you have to dig deeper than reading a few books on the topic. It's why putting a foosball table in the lobby won't necessarily create what you need or envision. Lire la suite sur

Woman putting key in car door.

Et si vos objets connectés n'étaient pas tout à fait les vôtres ?

Pas un jour ne se passe sans se réveiller avec un quelque chose de tech à nous mettre sous la dent, un robot à découvrir ou une intelligence artificielle à saisir. Au point, peut-être, d'en oublier l'essentiel, d'une vie tout court nous voilà embarqué sur le chemin d'une tech-vie dont on a du mal à saisir parfaitement les enjeux, les règles du jeu et ce qu'elle sera vraiment demain. Lire la suite sur la page LinkedIn de Romain Liquard

Elon Musk

Elon Musk launches Neuralink, a venture to merge the human brain with AI

SpaceX and Tesla CEO Elon Musk is backing a brain-computer interface venture called Neuralink, according to The Wall Street Journal. The company, which is still in the earliest stages of existence and has no public presence whatsoever, is centered on creating devices that can be implanted in the human brain, with the eventual purpose of helping human beings merge with software and keep pace with advancements in artificial intelligence. These enhancements could improve memory or allow for more direct interfacing with computing devices. Lire la suite sur The Verge

businesswoman with a key winder on her back sleeping on laptop

Compelling new evidence that robots are taking jobs and cutting wages

In his final speech as US president, Barack Obama warned of the “relentless pace of automation that makes a lot of good, middle-class jobs obsolete.” Bill Gates, co-founder of Microsoft, has said that governments will need to tax robots to replace forgone revenue when human workers lose their jobs. Lire la suite sur Quartz

Man hiding under laptop

How Entrepreneurs Can Deal With Depression

One of the last people I would have associated with depression is entrepreneur Ramon Ray, the human spark of energy behind I have hosted panels with Ramon and love his positivity that he shares prolifically via social media videos. But, when I recently saw that Ray was doing a talk at South by Southwest (SXSW) on entrepreneurship and depression, it reminded me of both how we never really know what is going on behind the scenes, even with people we know well, and how depression is a real and serious issue for so many entrepreneurs. Lire la suite sur