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4 Ways to Keep Hybrid Workers and Critical Systems Secure in 2022

IT departments and managers can take these basic steps to ensure hybrid workers are protected from cyber attacks and other security vulnerabilities.

By Vanessa Godsal

US hybrid workers are (hopefully) closing down their laptops for the winter holidays, but before they do, they should check in with their hardworking IT security teams to make sure everything is buttoned up before heading into the new year.

That’s because sophisticated cyber attacks have been ramping up over the past year, and aren’t likely to slow down in 2022, security experts are saying.

The Tech Tools Helping Tribal Nations Preserve and Share Their Heritage

Tribal nations across North America are using social media and technology to connect with each other, promote their language, and protect their culture.

By Charlotte West

When the Covid-19 pandemic hit in 2020, Tracy Kelley, a member of the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe in Massachusetts, saw an unexpected opportunity for her website, Kun8seeh, which means “talk to me” in Wampanoag. 

Healing Connections: One Woman's Campaign for Equitable Healthcare Access

A personal health crisis — and the search for a culturally competent provider — spurred Kimberly Wilson to launch a platform to help others.

In 2017, Kimberly Wilson spent six months in and out of a New York City hospital with debilitating pain from uterine fibroids. During that time, she met with four different providers (all White men), whose recommendations were either taking Advil or having a hysterectomy. As her frustration, and pain, increased, she became adamant about finding a doctor who understood what she was experiencing. 

“Once I found a Black woman provider, the experience was a complete 180,” said Wilson.

By Sea, Land and Air: Decarbonizing Transportation and Logistics

By Jessica Kipp, Global Head, Supply Chain Logistics Operations HP Inc.

This article is sponsored by HP.

Supply chain disruptions — spurred by COVID-19 shutdowns and exacerbated by severe capacity and labor shortages — are being felt in every industry, across every sector, and in every geography throughout the world. Consumers are frustrated, businesses are scrambling, and economies are struggling as producers, manufacturers, logistics providers, governments and others work to untangle the bottlenecks choking global commerce.

HP Joins Lifelong Wildlife Advocate Jane Goodall on Her New Mission: Planting Trees

Trees for Jane is a grassroots effort to plant and protect one of the Earth’s most precious resources.

By Sarah Murry

Generation Impact Episode 2: The Inventor

Multimedia with summary

Inspired by a robotic arm he built as a teen that won a state science fair, 25-year old inventor and entrepreneur Easton LaChappelle developed the world’s lightest weight and most affordable bionic limb using 3D printing technology.

A Perfect Fit: How 3D Printing Is Shaping a New Era of Customized Care

From insoles for foot pain to casts and splints, 3D-printed devices are making one-size-fits-all healthcare a thing of the past.

By Jackie Snow

When you think about the possibilities 3D printing brings to healthcare — things like bioprinted organs and a custom mix of medications printed in a single pill — it sounds straight out of science fiction.

How Girls Will Save the World With Climate Action

HP and MIT Solve want to invest in girls and young women with an eye toward nurturing the next big idea to fight climate change.

By Sarah Murry

Generation Impact: Young Inventor's Love of Robotics Puts Prosthetic Arms Within Reach

The Inventor profiles brilliant entrepreneur Easton LaChappelle, who uses 3D printing technology to build custom prostheses for people with limb differences.

By Courtney Rubin

Easton LaChappelle made his first robotic hand in eighth grade — a confection of electrical tubing, fishing lines, and tape made in his bedroom, watching instructional videos. The fingers could move, but it couldn’t grab objects very accurately. Immediately he wondered: How can I make it more human-like?

5 Higher-Ed Programs Using XR to Transform How College Students Learn

Colleges and universities are using virtual and augmented reality in courses that range from human anatomy to media as a way to make education more immersive and inclusive.

By Stephanie Walden

Instead of reaching for scalpels, medical school students at Colorado State University’s Clapp Lab reach for virtual reality (VR) headsets, which dangle from the ceiling of the 2,500 square foot facility. Once students don their devices — each of which is connected to a high-powered HP workstation — they begin the day’s “patient examinations.” 


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