This article, 'How Artificial Intelligence makes Emotional Intelligence more important for humans', was one of the pieces we wrote that got the most interest over the past couple of years, and I think it's because all of us know that artificial intelligence is going to change the way we work and the way jobs are done, and we each want to know, "How should I be adapting my own skill set in order to prepare for the shifts that may come to my role?" So, within almost all the work that human beings do there's a common process of gathering data, analyzing and synthesizing the data, connecting it to potential future outcomes, and then from the expected outcome, creating a path forward, right? That's what we do, whether we're working in strategy consulting, or in medicine, or in finance. So, in all of those paths what artificial intelligence is really good at is the first part: collecting and analyzing the data, and connecting it to potential results. But that still leaves a lot of space for human work, and what humans are better at than machines are things like: creativity, problem solving, and persuasion and motivation. So when it comes to, for example, the consulting path: the machine might do a lot of the analysis, but the consultant can really differentiate in his or her ability to persuade the client to take action. In the case of medicine: an artificial intelligence might be really good at diagnosing a disease, but the doctor might actually have to pull on his or her bedside manner in order to persuade the patient to take a certain course of action, or to collaborate with the patient on what that course of action should be. So I think all of us need to be focusing on these human aspects - creativity, motivation persuasion, and changed management - and those are the pieces of our roles that are going to really differentiate us over the next decade.