https://vzn1.wordpress.com/2017/01/11/attack-of-the-jobkiller-robots-survey/

]]>Rather it’s the complexity analog to a pool that has both water and ice. It’s not a steady state, and it helps to know the past in order to predict what equilibrium it will end up in.

]]>It would be interesting to hear your ideas —however preliminary—on how theoretical CS can address such issues. Labor economics is a highly specialized field and these issues are far afield from mechanism design kinds of questions studied in theory so far.

I believe the snowbird link is on a general panel discussion, not concrete research agenda.

]]>see pdf slides by Kumar, Mataric, Mitchell, Vardi

Humans, Machines, and the Future of Work (Superior B)

http://cra.org/events/snowbird-2016/#agenda

Nevermind the previous question, I read the notation wrongly. All clear now. Thanks again for the nice post!

Dorin ]]>

Thank you for the very nice exposition, it made the proof of Kadison-Singer much more intuitive for me. I have a question, if you have time to answer it: when you prove Theorem 1 from Lemma 7, the indices j_1,…, j_k might not be mutually distinct. Right? So in Theorem 1, we allow a vector v_i to appear several times in the last inequality?

Many thanks and best wishes,

Dorin ]]>