Innovation is changing the way manufacturing looks, and while it may appear on the surface that jobs are going away, they’re shifting to roles that require new sets of skills.
Boeing CEO Dennis Muilenburg is looking for nothing short of “step-function improvements” at the $94.6 billion aviation and defense behemoth. How he gets there could shape the future of manufacturing worldwide.
CEO Blake Moret’s eyes are on the future and on the skilled workers Rockwell will need to keep this kind of momentum going.
At a conference recently, Elon Musk sounded an alarm about the threat AI could pose to human life on Earth, and he's not the only tech leader who thinks so.
New, technology-enabled manufacturing processes, often referred to as digital manufacturing, are not only producing prototype parts faster but also quick-turn, low-volume production parts.
Bain's research shows U.S. executives also appear to have a greater focus on applying the technology to cost control, rather than making their products better.
It is not just the auto industry that finds itself in the cross hairs when it comes to job creation and destruction.
American manufacturing is on the rebound, but experts say manufacturers, policymakers and the educational system will need to work together to cultivate a workforce to support the growth.
The mass commercialization of self-driving cars and virtual offices may still seem like futuristic concepts to many business leaders. But automation technology is advancing fast, offering CEOs across various industries scope to enjoy sizable near-term boosts in productivity, according to a new survey.
Manufacturers are facing more challenges that are forcing them to reduce costs, reexamine their business models, integrate new technologies and build new capabilities.