Autonomous Revolution Virtual Event

(If you’d like to read the book – here is a link.)


For the third time in the history of humanity, civilization is undergoing epic cultural transformation—a cultural phase change.

Artificial intelligence and virtual environments are creating a world of abundance in which our institutions are changing form, obey different rules, use different methods, and behave contrary to our intuition.

We are at the dawn of the Autonomous Revolution, a technological revolution as decisive as the Agricultural and Industrial Revolutions. In this revolution, autonomous machines will drive transformations as discontinuous as going from barter to money and markets or from wandering tribes to cities.

In their newest book, The Autonomous Revolution: Reclaiming the Future We’ve Sold to Machines, venture investor and executive Bill Davidow and journalist Mike Malone explore why increases in productivity no longer translate into growth in the GDP and how zero cost, one-to-many communications have been turned into productivity tools for cybercrime and propaganda.

Davidow will be joined at this virtual fireside chat by Bruce Schecter, who will help faciliate conversation about the profound implications of the autonomous revolution and the authors’ visionary solutions.

This event was live-streamed on Intel Alumni Network’s Facebook page – questions can be submitted into the comments below the video.

Autonomous Revolution Video

If the video above does not work, click here

Bill Davidow Bio

Bill Davidow has been a high-technology industry executive and a venture investor for 40 years. In 1985, he founded Mohr Davidow Ventures, a venture capital firm and continued as an active advisor after stepping down as a general partner. Davidow authored the seminal book, Marketing High Technology, and later coauthored Total Customer Service and The Virtual Corporation.

While at Intel, Bill served as senior vice president of marketing and sales, vice president of the microcomputer division and vice president of the microcomputer systems division. Prior to Intel Corp., Bill worked in various managerial positions at Hewlett Packard and General Electric. Bill’s community involvement extends to serving on the boards of California Institute of Technology and Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research. He also sits on the Foundation Board of the University of California, San Francisco, and on the Board of the California Nature Conservancy.

Bill earned a bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering from Dartmouth College, a master’s degree in electrical engineering from both Dartmouth College and the California Institute of Technology, and a doctorate in electrical engineering from Stanford University.


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