Big data means big opportunities. Take a list at the fastest-growing jobs all over the world and you’ll find something in common: most of them have to do with handling data. Whether it’s developing artificial intelligence, engineering the systems that capture and process data, or providing business-focused analysis of that information, the careers that are hiring all expect you to know how to work with big data.

Lucky for you, the Deep Learning and Data Analysis Certification Bundle is here. This collection of courses has been curated to pick the best, most relevant lessons that will help you build up your credibility and find work within these rapidly expanding fields. A career change might be just around the corner for you. It all starts with this $39.99 bundle.

Leverage data in your business

There isn’t a sector out there that couldn’t benefit from understanding how to work with big data.

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HOMER expands beyond proven learn-to-read app with comprehensive essential early learning program for children aged 2-8

Today, HOMER, the essential early learning program for young children, introduced its completely reimagined comprehensive learning platform, HOMER Learn & Grow. Building on the success of HOMER Reading, the only app proven to increase early reading scores by 74% with just 15 minutes per day, HOMER Learn & Grow takes kids on a personalized learning journey that grows with them as they boost their confidence across vital subject areas including reading, math, social-emotional, creativity and thinking skills.

This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20201006005455/en/

(Photo: Business Wire)

“This has been an extremely challenging year for parents as they were thrust into the role of teaching and grappling with how to ensure their kids aren’t missing out on critical developmental skills. Nearly 60% of parents polled said they were equally terrified

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Online learning providers have seen a growth in enrolments, both from professionals and students, on their platforms besides a significant increase in the number of new instructors over the past six months. This has been largely prompted by the Covid-19 pandemic, which has led to learners opting for online courses.

“In the last few months, we have witnessed a rise of 200 per cent in the enrolments on our platform. In addition to this, the number of new instructors has also gone up by 125 per cent as now they have more time at their disposal,” said Irwin Anand, Managing Director, Udemy India.

Testing times

Currently, edtech businesses are seeing a boom. These testing times have led to reinforcement that what the company is doing will be more relevant even when the pandemic is over, he added.

The San Francisco-headquartered online course provider Udemy allows the experts to develop courses

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A sign for a recent graduate is bent but not burned in Blue River, Ore., eight days after the Holiday Farm Fire swept through its business district.

Pool photo by Andy Nelson/The Register-Guard


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Pool photo by Andy Nelson/The Register-Guard

A sign for a recent graduate is bent but not burned in Blue River, Ore., eight days after the Holiday Farm Fire swept through its business district.

Pool photo by Andy Nelson/The Register-Guard

Some rural school districts in Oregon are starting online learning this week after it was postponed twice by the worst wildfires on record. But the road to recovery is only just beginning.

Since many wildfires are still burning, Oregon Department of Education (ODE) Chief of Staff Cindy Hunt said they have not formally asked school districts to provide data on their condition. But the ODE has heard from roughly 14 school districts who have

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Shalini Kapoor, IBM Fellow and CTO (AI Applications), IBM inaugurated the new MTech Programme in AI & ML at IIIT Sri City.

She congratulated IIIT Sri City for pioneering the effort to produce graduates to meet the growing needs of the industry. She traced said the sector has enormous opportunities for jobs are research.

AI is helping to predict and shape the future outcomes, automate decisions and processes, help people to do higher value work and reimagine new business models. While elaborating the trends, she highlighted the patterns of AI infusion in organisations. It helps reinvigorate old processes or discover new processes, open up new channels and unlock the potential of huge data available in the organisations.

She said that the careers are available in the area of algorithm development, coding, data science, etc. However, domain understanding is a key requirement to be successful as an AI professional. It is

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  • Marty Zwilling is a startup angel investor and the CEO of Startup Professionals.
  • For students aspiring to launch their own startups, Zwilling recommends taking advantage of school resources like practice programs and mentorships.
  • College is the perfect environment to network with peers and successful alumni, and look for related internships to learn more about the industry.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

A question I hear a lot from young entrepreneurs is whether a university degree is important to startup success, or just a distraction in achieving their purpose in the world. They are quick to point out that many of today’s top entrepreneurs, including Evan Williams (Twitter), Bill Gates (Microsoft), and Mark Zuckerberg (Facebook), dropped out of school to get on with their dreams.

I certainly agree that you won’t learn all you need in school to run an innovative and successful startup. But I don’t believe that

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ANN ARBOR, MI – With six children, including five young children living at home, Antwanette Marshall had to make the difficult decision to temporarily leave her job at St. Joseph Mercy Ann Arbor when the coronavirus pandemic caused schools to close in March.



Haisley Elementary student Samir Beal, 7, shows off a book she read for a remote learning class at Peace Neighborhood Center, 1111 N. Maple Rd. in Ann Arbor on Tuesday, Sept. 15, 2020.


© Jacob Hamilton | [email protected]/mlive.com/TNS
Haisley Elementary student Samir Beal, 7, shows off a book she read for a remote learning class at Peace Neighborhood Center, 1111 N. Maple Rd. in Ann Arbor on Tuesday, Sept. 15, 2020.

With no one willing to provide daycare for that many children during a pandemic, Marshall became her children’s daycare provider and learning facilitator as Ann Arbor Public Schools began the year with remote learning last week.

The one glimmer of hope for Marshall during this time has been the support services she’s received from Peace Neighborhood Center, which is providing critical in-person support for children whose parents might have

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Nearly 90% of Hourly Workers Say Household Will Lose Income Due to Virtual Learning
Nearly 90% of Hourly Workers Say Household Will Lose Income Due to Virtual Learning

Coronavirus concerns have prompted school districts across the U.S. to forgo in-person classes in favor of virtual learning, and hourly workers expect to take an economic hit as a result.

Nearly 90% of hourly workers believe they’ll lose income this fall if their children have to be taught at home, according to a survey by Branch, which offers digital wallets for workers.

While entire households would feel burdened, women may bear the brunt of its impact.

Virtual learning likely to be the norm

More than three-fourths of hourly workers (76.6%) said their children will engage in some form of remote learning this fall:

  • 47.2% said their children will learn remotely full time

  • 29.4% said their children will participate in a combination of remote learning and in-person instruction

As a result, parents may have to adjust their

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MBA students aren’t all that enthused about the shift to remote instruction, particularly in the absence of tuition discounts

While business schools have been singing the praises of their shift to hybrid learning during the pandemic, MBA students generally aren’t buying it. A new extensive survey of current students shows that roughly half believe that what they are now getting in MBA programs is not worth the cost.

That belief is especially true at the highest-ranked, most expensive MBA programs. At schools where tuition and fees exceed $70,000 a year, 54.4% of the MBA candidates expressed buyer’s remorse, according to the survey by Bloomberg Businessweek published today (Sept. 16). Students were asked whether they agreed the cost of their education was worth it even after the changes required by the pandemic. In MBA programs where the costs were above $70,000, 28.5% “completely disagree” that their education is worth the cost,

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(Bloomberg Businessweek) — The coronavirus pandemic led to an extraordinary and almost overnight shift to online learning at MBA programs. Because of the overwhelming impact on business school education, this year Bloomberg Businessweek chose not to rank MBA programs. Instead, we surveyed 3,532 first- and second-year students from 95 schools around the world to understand what was working in the now-online programs—and where students felt shortchanged.

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Half of all students would be willing to see at least 20% of their coursework go online in exchange for some level of tuition discount. Students at more expensive schools were less likely to say that their online education was worth the tuition.

The survey, conducted from May to early August, included top-ranked schools like Stanford, Dartmouth, Harvard, IMD, Insead, and Ceibs—and a full range of schools from the Businessweek 2019-20 MBA ranking. Since this isn’t a ranking, and the pandemic hit

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