Genevieve Bell is an Intel Fellow and vice president of the Corporate Strategy Office at Intel Corporation. She leads a team of social scientists, interaction designers, human factors engineers and computer scientists focused on people's needs and desires to help shape new Intel products and technologies. An accomplished anthropologist, researcher, and author, she has been granted a number of patents for consumer electronics innovations. Bell is a highly regarded industry expert and frequent commentator on the intersection of culture and technology, featured in Wired, Forbes, Atlantic, Wall Street Journal and New York Times. She was recognized as one of the 100 Most Creative People in Business by Fast Company, inducted into the Women in Technology International Hall of Fame, and honored as the 2013 Woman of Vision for Leadership by the Anita Borg Institute. With Paul Dourish, she authored Divining a Digital Future (2011).
More About Genevieve Bell
Genevieve Bell, Director, User Experience Research, Intel Labs shares an anthropologists insights into where our digital lives are headed next.
On the Internet of Things, Genevieve Bell talks about people, about the places where this Internet of Things will happen, about the objects that will become smart, and about where the opportunities and challenges are.
Genevieve Bell, anthropologist for Intel, studies the interaction of humans with technology. She discussed our wearable technology future with WSJ's Wilson Rothman at CES 2014.
When tech affects ideas about time, space and social relationships, it carries anxiety. We are reinventing a lot of ideas around security, privacy, safety, love, marriage, kids, god, violence, the nation state, power, justice, money. Everything is up for grabs.
According to Genevieve Bell, the director of Intel Corporations Interaction and Experience Research, we have had moral panic over new technology for pretty well as long as we have had technology. It is one of the constants in our culture.
New technologies will be vital for underwriting innovation, productivity and citizenship for all South Australians.
We take the fact that we already live in a world of ubiquitous computing to be a rather wonderful thing. The challenge, now, is to understand it.