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Here is a little overview of articles that caught my attention and deserve to appear in the “press review January 15th, 2018”!
O’Reilly offers books on data and artificial intelligence
The famous publisher of computer science books has a library of 80 of its publications on big data, artificial intelligence and data science, published between 2012 and 2016. Essential detail: the download is free, in pdf, epub or mobi.
Remember: when it’s free, you’re the product! O’reilly asks for your name, first name and email to download, but nothing forces you to enter the real …
Not so accidental road accidents
Mathieu Grossetête is a researcher at the university research center on public action and politics. We propose in the Diplomatic World a reading interestingly, accidentology by car.
It appears that the prevention policies of Road Safety may now reach their limits because they are poorly targeted! Or when the art of data analysis becomes essential to better control a phenomenon, and treat it correctly!
Exciting article to read, which makes us rethink the notion of risk analysis, the perception of events. Finally, it simply invites us to change our way of thinking.
Typologies of wearables
Evan Kirstel, one of the leading thought leaders in connected health, offers us a panorama of typologies of connected objects for health, aka wearables. This one goes a little further than the usual dichotomy watch and bracelet vs balance!
Deloitte: human collaboration – machines
A visual of a Deloitte study, found on Twitter, gives an interesting reading of the symbiotic relationship that can develop between humans and machines. All thanks to the service rendered!
Axa and telemedicine
Jacques de Peretti, CeO of Axa in France announced this week the launch of telemedicine in companies and openness from service to experts.
The second service is the extension of the current service (which I had the opportunity to test personally and which is very good). On the other hand, the first one supposes major investments and questions around the model chosen by Axa.
The question of danger, posed by Olivier Harmant, is in my opinion not relevant.
However, what is the return on investment of this model for a complementary insurer? Indeed, a teleconsultation at the expense of the complementary supposes a cost support higher than the usual part. In order to be financially attractive, such a service needs to be either cheaper than normal consultation or to reduce risks. For now, teleconsultation is a vector of brand image and carries a demarcation line with respect to the competition. However, when everyone will do it, it will be necessary to consider the business model that goes with it!
Finally, should not this be the role of an intermediary platform? The latter would make this service available and look for the insurer who answers it. On the contrary here, it is carried directly by a complementary insurance? What does this say about our public health insurance? A lot of questions, few answers for now!