Explore how digital trends in telecommunications infrastructure, education, worker training, and manufacturing are reshaping economies.
Faryar Shirzad, global head of Goldman Sachs’ Office of Government Affairs, gives an overview of the moving parts and pieces of tech policy today and explains why these issues don’t fall clearly down political party lines.
Heather Bellini and Piyush Mubayi of Goldman Sachs Research discuss consumers’ social media consumption in the U.S. and Asia. Then, Jane Dunlevie from the Investment Banking Division discusses the state of play among her social media clients.
Heather Bellini of Goldman Sachs Research and Ryan Nolan of the Investment Banking Division talk about the role of technology in the workplace of the future. Then, Tammy Kiely of the Investment Banking Division interviews Renee James, CEO of Ampere Computing, about what she’s learned leading a tech startup through the pandemic.
Brett Feldman of Goldman Sachs Research, Adam Agress of Goldman Sachs Asset Management, and Alekhya Uppalapati of the Investment Banking Division talk about the rise of streaming and how movie theaters are adapting to the current environment.
Philippe Camu, global co-head of the infrastructure investment group, talks about how the next big public-works projects are more focused on fiber and data centers than traditional construction like roads and airports.
Clif Marriott, co-head of Goldman Sachs’ Technology, Media and Telecom Group in EMEA, discusses the evolution of Europe’s tech industry and how the crisis is accelerating trends across the sector, including growth in e-commerce and collaboration software as well as the digitization of content.
Axel Hoefer, Goldman Sachs’ head of auto industry coverage in Europe, discusses the impact of coronavirus on the global demand for cars and the outlook for manufacturing as production restarts in some countries.
Katherine Tait of Goldman Sachs Research looks at how technology could significantly disrupt the way education is delivered by reducing capital intensity, and therefore, improve the productivity of the economy moving forward. Learn More
More than one billion homes in the world today lack a fixed internet connection, a reality particularly evident in rural areas and developing economies. Over the next decade, 5G is set to change the way underserved communities access high-speed data, leading to faster speeds and lower costs. Rod Hall of Goldman Sachs Research explains why. Watch Video