So after weeks of speculation and chatter, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are finally wed! In a break from traditional royal weddings going back several centuries, it’s encouraging to see the pair opting for a more modern-day celebration (apparatchiks around the British monarchy may not say the same however). While most people were focused on what Meghan was wearing (as a fellow bride-to-be, I will admit that was one of my main reasons for watching the wedding), it also got me thinking about how far we have come in connecting with ‘the Royals’ over the last decade, largely due to the increased adoption of digital communication.
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The future of retail is certainly hot news at the moment, a constant stream of negative stories about retail brands collapsing or struggling in the face of the rising trend to online shopping, compounded by their failure to reinvent the shopper experience.
For a grown man in his early thirties, I’ve had toys on my mind a lot recently. Sure, I have a three year old son who can’t get enough of the plastic things and yes, a beloved retail chain from my childhood recently did go into administration, but that’s not what’s causing my mind to wander towards Funko bobbleheads and Paw Patrol action figures. No, I am trying to wrap my head around what must be the most mind-boggling YouTube sensation in years: unboxing.
Author: Greg Mills
“Historically, privacy was almost implicit, because it was hard to find and gather information. But in the digital world, whether it's digital cameras or satellites or just what you click on, we need to have more explicit rules - not just for governments but for private companies.”