world different non generative models Read aloud 15
76. Read aloud
The definition of a disaster varies by organization. Various entities have different “pain thresholds” that define when an incident becomes a disaster. A bank, for example, will have different criteria than a poison-control hotline. With this fact in mind, any organization should begin the process of implementing “first alert” and response teams after it has completed a business impact analysis.
77. Read aloud
Margaret Simmons explains the changes taking place in the Australia media. She analyses audiences, our major media organizations, the role of government – and the implications of all these for our society and our democracy, Her examination leads her to the conclusion that the challenges facing the content providers in the modern world are part of a broader striving, a very old struggle – we might call it the search for meaning.
78. Read aloud
…….today’s technological market is dominated by two contrasting business models: the generative and the non-generative models the PCs. Window and Macs of this world – allow third parties to build upon and share through them. The non-generative models is more restricted; appliances might work well, but the only entity that can change the way they operate is the vendor.
79. Read aloud
Never has the world of journalism been so explosive, so global, and so competitive. Forget hourly news flashes; we live in a world of 24-hour breaking news with radio and TV stations and Internet sites updating stories by the minute and newspapers adjusting to stay fresh, in-depth, and relevant.
80. Read aloud
Karl Marx is arguably the most famous political philosopher of all time, but he was also one of the great foreign correspondents of the nineteenth century. During his eleven years writing for the New York Tribune – their collaboration began in 1852 – Marx tackled an abundance of topics, from issues of class and the state of world affairs.