The list of works which can’t be done by robots is becoming shorter and shorter each day.
Scientists believe that all works that can be automated in any way will soon be taken by robots. Therefore, this becomes a good reason to start worrying about one’s job. The Huffington Post made a list of professions and jobs which definitely can not be done by robots.
A lot of government jobs may someday be threatened, but probably not those of politicians. We will never have robotic politicians, because politicians would never allow it. Among workers, politicians really have a unique level of power when it comes to protecting their own interests.
2.Lawyers, Financial Analysts, Creative Knowledge Workers
Creative knowledge workers – those who have to think creatively for a living – aren’t going to be phased any time soon, either. Take lawyers, for instance. Much of the core work involves value judgement: what is good, what is bad what is desirable or not. Robots can’t do that.
Though content-stripping bots can already cut and assemble simple news stories, and “content farms” are spreading like pop-up stores, writers, editors, and designers are likely to be needed well into the future to help keep the Internet running.
Robots won’t advance that quickly in industries where a human touch is preferable, even if it isn’t entirely necessary. For instance, it is hard to believe that we will have funeral home employees replaced by robots, even though robots may be more efficient. Industries like daycare are also reasonably immune for the same reasons.
5.Most Health Care
If you’re a doctor, nurse, or physical therapist – working in a healthcare job that requires a lot of direct interaction with patients – there’s probably no need to be looking over your shoulder for a machine version of yourself. However, there are certainly a lot of areas where automation is developing–like hospital delivery and pharmacy robots. The Japanese are even working on automating some nursing and elder-care functions.
6.Environmental Think Tanks
As the environmental problems brought on by global warming increase – and energy costs rise – more and more people will be needed to study and enact means by which businesses can reduce their carbon footprints. Lots of people up and down the supply chain will be needed to make such initiatives work – to decide what data to collect and how to collect it, to analyze it, and to figure out which changes to make.
7.Primary And Secondary Education
Since there’s no “profit motive that drives efficiency” when it comes to teaching at the primary and secondary levels, these kinds of jobs aren’t likely to be automated any time soon. Meanwhile, higher education is likely to go increasingly online.
Ironically, even robots needs managers. There is a huge – and growing – need for workers who can manage the automation. The industry requires people who understand welding, for example, and can also calibrate, maintain, and run the computers that might be doing the welding.
Language and cultural barriers can make certain customers uncomfortable or impatient; many companies are betting that putting customers more at ease will be good for business. A problem-solving human is always better than a bot.
10.Wind And Solar Power
These industries will provide jobs for plumbers, electricians, and construction people, particularly whenever a new power plant or wind farm has to be built. Now sure, parts – like solar panels – are likely to be made by automation, but they’re hard to install by robot. Each installation is different, and there is no way to automate or mechanize the process.