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Here's the challenge: In the past, every million-dollar increase in economic output generated on the order of ten jobs. In the future, in the productive Second Economy, it may generate only one or two.
Josh Jore's profile photoRob Kinyon's profile photo
I'm certain you're aware that much of your entire career in computing is built on the backs of all the people who previously did something terribly manual with paper. The internet and computers are very useful. I haven't yet seen someone propose what the actual mathematical relationship is between improved technology infrastructure and labor destruction.
+Josh Jore I'm very well aware of that fact. And, more to the point, I make it a point of my career to "reduce friction" - remove points where humans have to interact with data.
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