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The idea was to create a podcast series about sound and place, recording each episode in a different location. I assembled one episode but thought better of sharing it — until now.
Can a computer convince you that it’s human?
How a student engineering challenge has changed the way we use space
The big metal box that made the internet possible
On this weeks insights show, David Brear is hosting a live panel at the premiere of 11:Years, our documentary about the rise of UK fintech! Our fantastic panel consists of:
Eric Van der Kleij - CEO and founder of Frontier network as well as the founder of Tech City UK (now Tech Nation) and Level 39 Ashok Vaswani - Global Head of Consumer Banking & Payments, Barclays - former APAC CEO at Citi Bank among other things Anne Boden - CEO and Founder of Starling Bank, former COO of AIB Nick Ogden - Founder of the brand new of RTGS.Global, founder of ClearBank and Worldpay and the father of e-commerce among many others! This live panel covers the following topics:
The key take aways from the film Why London such a successful fintech ecosystem? How has the landscape changed with having new competitors? How can regulation enable development? How can the UK maintain its leading position? How can the UK help accelerate ecosystem around the world? Will the next 11 years move the dial for FiServ as much as the last 11?
Tiago Forte is a blogger, company owner and productivity coach.
We all use digital tools, and some of us spend most of our lives at their mercy. Today we are going to learn the most effective process for having a productive digital life.
Tiago has created nothing short of a curriculum for maximising your digital productivity and on this episode he takes us through his entire process including all his favourite recommendations for apps and tactics. This is straight gold, do not sleep on it.
The Vergecast interviews John Gruber of Daring Fireball on how reviewing iPhones has changed over time.
Britain’s constitutional dilemma: who now runs the country? The Briefing Room Does Britain’s constitution need an overhaul - and is it time to have a written constitution?
The Supreme Court has ruled that Boris Johnson’s decision to prorogue Parliament was unlawful, turning a page on the country’s constitution. The Supreme Court president Lady Hale said "the effect on the fundamentals of democracy was extreme."
The Prime Minister responded that he "strongly disagrees" with the ruling but will "respect" it.
So is British democracy at a crossroads? In an extended edition of the Briefing Room, David Aaronovitch asks who is running Britain and is it now time to have a written constitution.
Alison Young, Professor of Public Law, University of Cambridge.
Philip Norton, Professor of Government, and Director of the Centre for Legislative Studies, University of Hull
David Allen Green, contributing editor to the Financial Times and lawyer at Preiskel & Co
Michael Keating, Director of the Centre on Constitutional Change at Edinburgh University and Professor of Politics, at the University of Aberdeen.
Meg Russell, Director of the Constitution Unit at University College London, Senior Fellow at the UK in a Changing Europe
Murray Hunt, Director of the Bingham Centre for the Rule of Law
Producer: Neil Koenig Editor: Jasper Corbett
In the U.S. alone, we hold 55 million meetings a day. Most of them are woefully unproductive, and tyrannize our offices. The revolution begins now — with better agendas, smaller invite lists, and an embrace of healthy conflict.
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