Thirteen years ago, Gartner (then META Group) coined the famous “three V’s” to characterize the emerging big data revolution.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation's Data-Driven Innovation Project explores the rapid advancements happening in the digital economy as well as the inventive use of data for good. The promise of bigger and better data is a future of greater opportunity and growth. The Foundation is conducting research activities and a series of events around the country in order to highlight this potential.
We encourage you to read the blog posts and research reports here to gain a full understanding of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation's work on data-driven innovation.
Be sure to read our in-depth report, The Future of Data-Driven Innovation.
Thanks to smart technologies and cloud storage, patients can take advantage of medical services anywhere (such as in the home) and share their records and diagnostics in real time. Medical decision-making is less beholden to the physical and figurative medical bureaucracy.
The excitement over healthcare Big Data is not just about improving length and quality of life; there are also big potential economic benefits.
When it comes to opinions on Big Data, there are many camps. They are all right, but may also all be wrong.
With the forthcoming release of the long-awaited Big Data report by White House Counselor John Podesta, it’s easy to get lost in the politics and other distractions that come from any type of Washington report. Regardless of what the report ultimately says, it touches on the largest unfolding economic frontier this country (and the world) has discovered in generations: the data-driven economy.
Public and private sectors have different responsibilities when it comes to how they use data.
Data, no matter how massive, will not produce any results by itself. The fruits of intellectual property make that happen.
After three tours of duty in Iraq as an Army medic, Will White came back stateside with a business idea.
Numerous examples from history show that sometimes the greatest breakthroughs happen by accident