When Technology Results in Unintended Consequences

When Technology Results in Unintended Consequences

Paul Orlando

25 years: Systems specialist

In the final video of this series, Paul mentions some more causes of unintended consequences and also gives examples of some large tech companies, which are great examples of things growing quickly. He finally finishes by talking about the importance of unintended consequences. 

In the final video of this series, Paul mentions some more causes of unintended consequences and also gives examples of some large tech companies, which are great examples of things growing quickly. He finally finishes by talking about the importance of unintended consequences. 

Join now to start learning today

Finance Unlocked is the video learning platform built for finance professionals.

This content is also available as part of a premium, accredited video course. Sign up for a 14-day trial to watch for free.

When Technology Results in Unintended Consequences

13 mins 49 secs

Overview

Because of our more connected world and the ability to scale quickly, there should be greater attention to systems and awareness of potential unintended consequences. This is not an argument to just keep things the way they are. Instead, this is an argument for understanding how the world is different and where we might be exposed to risk.

Key learning objectives:

  • Understand the causes of unintended consequences

  • Understand why the the topic unintended consequences is important

Join now to watch

This content is also available as part of a premium, accredited video course. Sign up for a 14-day trial to watch for free.

Summary
logo-animationlogo-animationlogo-animation

Join now to watch

This content is also available as part of a premium, accredited video course. Sign up for a 14-day trial to watch for free.

Expert
Paul Orlando

Paul Orlando

Paul's writing on "unintended consequences" comes from his work delving into the systems that he works to impact. He is the founder of Startups Unplugged, a consulting firm devoted to helping large organizations execute with the speed of startups. To do this, Paul often builds startup accelerators and incubators, helping organizations generate more revenue and enabling communities to attract new businesses. He is adjunct professor at the University of Southern California, running the institution's Incubator and in the past built other innovation programmes globally including AcceleratorHK in Hong Kong and the Laudato Si startup incubator in Rome. Paul graduated from Cornell University and Columbia Business School.

Related videos