The future is mobile, but not mobile-only. (The Future Of Mobile [SLIDE DECK] http://t.co/ipq8aOHPE6 via @sai look @sammcnerney)
See on www.businessinsider.com
Recommended: Links for this week (weekly) – Why Companies Need to Be More Transparent: The Customer Orientation Pers… http://ow.ly/1bQPA4
NEW forms of media have always caused moral panics: the printing press, newspapers, paperbacks and television were all once denounced as threats to their consumers’ brainpower and moral fiber.So too with electronic technologies. PowerPoint, we’re told, is reducing discourse to bullet points. Search engines lower our intelligence, encouraging us to skim on the surface of knowledge rather than dive to its depths. Twitter is shrinking our attention spans.But such panics often fail basic reality checks. When comic books were accused of turning juveniles into delinquents in the 1950s, crime was falling to record lows, just as the denunciations of video games in the 1990s coincided with the great American crime decline. The decades of television, transistor radios and rock videos were also decades in which I.Q. scores rose continuously.
To be continued at Op-Ed Contributor – Mind Over Mass Media – NYTimes.com.
Presentation experts Nancy Duarte and Garr Reynolds help world-renowned executives, politicians and thought leaders deliver stronger presentations. Here they reveal how to influence and persuade in a different way, regardless of whether you ever have to communicate via PowerPoint.