Profile of David WagnerExecutive Editor, Community & IT Life
Member Since: 5/20/2014
News & Commentary Posts: 351
David has been writing on business and technology for over 10 years and was most recently Managing Editor at Enterpriseefficiency.com. Before that he was an Assistant Editor at MIT Sloan Management Review, where he covered a wide range of business topics including IT, leadership, and innovation. He has also been a freelance writer for many top consulting firms and academics in the business and technology sectors. Born in Silver Spring, Md., he grew up doodling on the back of used punch cards from the data center his father ran for over 25 years. In his spare time, he loses golf balls (and occasionally puts one in a hole), posts too often on Facebook, and teaches his two kids to take the zombie apocalypse just a little too seriously.
Articles by David Wagner
posted in July 2014
Can your car wake you up if you get sleepy behind the wheel? Or recommend a good Mexican restaurant? These nine technologies will soon change the way we think about cars.
Handshakes make us feel comfortable in business settings -- and spread germs that make us sick. Perhaps it's time for a new custom.
You rely on a set of social assumptions to get ahead at work, but some of those assumptions don't match with science.
Who would win a fistfight between a man and a robot? Take a look at the evidence, and see if you agree with our conclusion.
These medical robots bring fresh ideas to healthcare. Ready to see one at your local hospital?
Studies show we pick our friends -- and employees -- based on visible and invisible similarities.
Sometimes leaders say obvious things just because they think it's expected of them, and I'm totally OK with that approach.
Could you sit still doing nothing for 15 minutes? I bet you can't.
Looking for big data expertise in 140 characters or less? Here are 10 more industry players that can help.
Kickstarter is place where dreams go to become reality ... and to be mocked by the Geekend.
We don't have enough strong leaders. No wonder. We can't even define the term.