Utilitarianism and Autonomous Vehicles

The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy defines Utilitarianism: “Though there are many varieties of the view discussed, utilitarianism is generally held to be the view that the morally right action is the action that produces the most good. A clear mathematical reason, nevertheless a sophisticated philosophical discussion what produces the most good (or in the trolley dilemma the less evil), a pure counting of individuals does not solve the problem. Continue reading Utilitarianism and Autonomous Vehicles


Empathic Fintech Robo-Advisors

Industry 4.0 started to replace a certain type and number of human employees. Algorithms are superior for repetitive tasks, where decisions are based on a high amount of data. Thus, AI can be particularly helpful for the complex, data-driven tasks of the typical Compliance Officer. This definition is also applicable for finance-advisors.  Continue reading Empathic Fintech Robo-Advisors

Compliance Procurement Risk: Crowd-Workers

Industry 4.0 and Artificial Intelligence (including machine and deep learning) mostly get presented as a positive vision of the future, leading to job enlargement and functions with a higher grade of human dignity. Technology has no soul, by its design it is not good or bad. Humans can use it to create a better world or at least workspace. But this is no automatic development, even if for many developments the original vision was to bring a benefit to society. Continue reading Compliance Procurement Risk: Crowd-Workers

new book: “Tomorrow’s Business Ethics – Philip K. Dick vs. W. Edwards Deming”

Investigating for my new book, it was a pleasure to enter Philip K. Dick’s worlds and analyze the works of W. Edwards Deming. Continue reading new book: “Tomorrow’s Business Ethics – Philip K. Dick vs. W. Edwards Deming”