2020 will be remembered for countless hardships and loss, as COVID-19 ravaged the world. But through it all, technology helped make being separated and human connections a little easier. Children continued their school work online… parents learned to work from home and many people figured out how to Zoom with loved ones. And when movie theaters closed, entertainment moved online. Audiences are now watching first-run films through streaming services.
Joining the discussion:
- Lauren Fix is an automotive expert and editor-in-chief of Car Coach Reports.
- Dan Ives is the managing director and senior equity research analyst for Wedbush Securities.
- Mark Niu covers Silicon Valley hi-tech companies and reports on business ties between China and the United States for CGTN America.
- Peter Suciu is a freelance writer who covers social media and technology.
As the pandemic rages on, there is reason to be optimistic: This could be the opportunity to reconsider the meaning of smart city technologies. #SmartHousing, #SmartMobility – now is the time to invest in cities’ number one asset: its people.
— EXPO REAL (@exporeal_team) December 16, 2020
Toyota chief says converting entirely to electric vehicles could cost hundreds of billions of dollars and make cars unaffordable for the average person https://t.co/36gTO2R8Dr
— The Wall Street Journal (@WSJ) December 19, 2020