Collaborating Authors

Fashion's Fourth Industrial Revolution


What does the fourth industrial revolution mean for fashion? In the 18th and 19th centuries, the first and second industrial revolutions fundamentally transformed clothing manufacturing. In the 20th century, the third industrial revolution, in the form of information technology, has revolutionised the way we communicate and consume fashion, forcing the industry to rethink its'broken' system for the digital age. But even as fashion grapples with the far-reaching implications of the Internet, a fourth industrial revolution -- powered by a constellation of new innovations across the physical, digital and biological worlds -- is already driving a new wave of profound change across the global economy. How will the fourth industrial revolution transform fashion?

Reality, Retail & Revolution by CART is Advancing Retail on iTunes


Advancing Retail is the voice and body of the Fourth Industrial Revolution. Robotics, Augmented Reality, IoT and many other technologies are rapidly changing the way businesses operate and interact with consumers, and this podcast provides an in-depth exploration of these coming changes direct from the company leading the charge. Stop settling for yesterday's reality and join us in the revolution!

Artificial Intelligence Could Herald a Global Socialist Revolution Live Learn Evolve


Live Learn Evolve is a digital platform publishing some the most profound and thought provoking content on the web. We ask the big questions and aim to drive the conversation vital to establishing a more conscious humanity.

Communist supporters mark Bolshevik Revolution centennial

FOX News

MOSCOW – Thousands of Communist party members and supporters have marched across downtown Moscow to mark the centennial of the 1917 Bolshevik Revolution even as the Russian government is ignoring the anniversary. Participants in Tuesday's march walked across the city's main Tverskaya Street downtown and rallied in front on the Bolshoi Theater. During Soviet times, Nov. 7 was commemorated as a major state holiday, with grand military parades and demonstrations on Red Square. Russia stopped celebrating it after the 1991 collapse of the Soviet Union, but the Communists continue to honor the date. The government's reluctance to recognize the still-polarizing event reflects deep divisions over the revolution in Russian society.