Robocop (I said I was kidding!)
Think about it: just in the last few years, there have been major shifts when it comes to digital components, artificial intelligence, jobs that have yet to exist, and the role recruiters will play when it comes to managing the daunting task of keeping up with the changes, who will be screening you (after, of course, an ATS program has let you in the proverbial door). How will jobs change? How can you best train to keep up with the changes?
There’s a lot of “noise” out there when it comes to advice, but these are among the top resources to check out and consider subscribing to, as they are chock-full of current and valuable information about the changing nature and landscape of industry in the US.
· The Muse
It’s no surprise to say that we’re in a world driven by digital technology. Few jobs exist that don’t require some sort of digital technology (even if it’s only email). That jobs are changing with the rapid technological changes is also likely no surprise. There is a rise in AI which means two things: in some industries, jobs will become obsolete, while others will need engineers and other experts in new fields, some of which are yet undiscovered.
Artificial Intelligence’s presence certainly rattles the cages when it comes to the changing landscape of jobs and job management, but the reality is that for the most part, those changes are already in place and they continue to shift and mold to the needs of industry, employers, and employees alike.
Perhaps one of the more glaring concerns have been the impact AI will have (and does have) on what sorts of jobs will be replaced by artificial intelligence. Don’t freak out; understanding the meaning of AI’s presence in various industries is important, and the information isn’t hiding anywhere. In Leonard Brody’s article, “The Great Rewrite: The Future of Work in an Automated World,” he offers a better understanding of the impact Artificial Intelligence has and will continue to have on industries in the US. An important point to recognize in the report is that not only will AI take over some tasks, but it will also change how we already do work as well as redistribute and rearrange current work and the way we understand the nature of work.