Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Google+ Share on Reddit Share on Pinterest Share on Linkedin Share on Tumblr A new study was conducted by McKinsey Global Institute which give the assessments that between 400 million and 800 million of today’s jobs will be computerized by 2030. The research adds fresh outlook to what is becoming an increasingly concerning picture of the future employment landscape. “We’re all going to have to change which will be good for us and learn how to do new things over time,” institute partner Michael Chui told Bloomberg. In the U.S., it seems it’s the middle has a higher value of fear, with office commissioners and construction equipment operators among those who may lose their jobs to technology or see their wages go lower to keep them competitive with robots and automated systems. This will be a great loss for them. In places where labor is cheaper and technology is more costly, jobs may be less susceptible than in more develop. Of course there will be new kinds of jobs, too, McKinsey’s research arm said. As lately voiced by business leaders like Bill Gates and Autodesk chief Andrew Anagnost, an aging population may lead to more work for caregivers (till the time they too are replaced by robots, as like what is happening in Japan) and for people who tend to the robots. “There will be enough jobs for all of us in most scenarios,” report co-author Susan Lund said, according to Wired. We are hopeful that this tech savvy era does not become a hindrance in the livelihood of middle class people.