Karen Weise, a Technology Correspondent for The New York Times based in Seattle, gets pitched a lot of technology stories … which isn’t exactly surprising. What is surprising is how little these pitches have to do with Microsoft or Amazon, the two companies she overwhelmingly writes about.
The use of artificial intelligence in the news industry is growing at an increasing pace. To better understand the implications of “robots reporting the news,” Business Wire convened an incredible panel of media experts at our New York newsroom to discuss how to responsibly and effectively apply this advanced technology
Business Wire news has been a part of the Associated Press and Press Association’s newswire for decades. As both organisations have introduced AI journalism in the last few years, we wanted to invite them along to discuss how the news industry is changing in the face of this new technology.
For the sixth edition of CES Unveiled Paris on October 3rd, the organizers strategically co-located the event with the Mondial Paris Motor Show, the most visited motor show in the world. This is a clear sign of the importance CES is giving to cross-channel industries and technologies worldwide. In his
Over the past few years, readers have moved to the habit of “news snacking,” a tendency that some said would not last, but which is, in fact, sticking and even influencing the way we read and write. One factor responsible for accelerating this new way of “information making” is – to nobody’s surprise – social networks.
With over 180,000 attendees pitching, networking, and showcasing from around the globe converging at CES, it can seem overwhelming. 4,500 exhibitors and 2.9 million square feet of exhibits at the four-day show made up half of the trip’s equation – the other half was strategizing how to cover it.