1. Robots won't definitely take your job - and you'll have more time for personal grooming

    Despite fears over artificial intelligence, so far, according to a new study, technology has created more jobs than it's destroyed. The study by economists at Deloitte looked at the relationship between jobs and the rise of technology since the latter stages of the industrial revolution, using census data for England and Wales between 2011 and 1871. The economists concluded that technology has been "the great job-creating machine". The study argues that the debate over technology and labour has focused too heavily on the former's destructive effects and seeks to redress that imbalance by revisiting old jobs data.

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    1. The dominant trend is of contracting employment in agriculture and manufacturing being more than offset by rapid growth in the caring, creative, technology and business services sectors.
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