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Jeff Dean, Head AI, Google

Joe Miller

BBC News, Davos

Artificial intelligence chiefs at Google and LinkedIn are finding that machines can adopt human flaws.

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"It's time to get angry over climate change"

The Swedish teen activist who started student protests around the world
Greta Thunberg is a 16 year old student from Sweden with a powerful message - "it's time to get angry over climate change". She's galvanised thousands of students across the world to walk out of school to highlight a lack of political action over the environment. Greta has been speaking to some of the world's richest people at the World Economic Forum in Davos, and she's going to sit outside the Davos meeting to show she means business. From Davos, she spoke to James Copnall 

(Photo: Greta Thunberg)
(Credit: Anders Hellberg)

Good morning!

Welcome to Business Live and the final day of the World Economic Forum in Davos.

Chancellor Philip Hammond is one of the last speakers and be discussing the global economic outlook with Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda, in a session chaired by IMF managing director Christine Lagarde.

Back in the UK, Vodafone and Irn-Bru-maker AG Barr will give trading updates at 7.00am.

We'll also be keeping an eye on Patisserie Valerie and whether administrator KPMG can find a buyer for its remaining 130 cafes.

Also in focus is the trial or four former Barclays executives who have been charged by the Serious Fraud Office with fraud by misrepresentation.

As always we'd love to hear from you. Email Business Live at bizlivepage@bbc.co.uk