The New York Times’ Jeff Ireland has written an interesting article on the artificial intelligence boom in sports.
Ireland says that “A very kind reader” gave him permission to post the article, and he has been reading it, and I think it’s really interesting.
So let’s get to it.
I don’t know how many times I have said that artificial intelligence has changed our lives, and artificial intelligence in sports is a very nice example.
And it’s also a very interesting story, because it’s the first time I’ve ever written about artificial intelligence that I think has a lot of people talking about it.
AI in sports isn’t just a topic in sports, it’s a subject in every profession, in business, in finance, in everything.
And, frankly, it hasn’t gotten enough attention.
The sport is really interesting because it is the sport where I was born.
My parents were both athletes, and my dad was a track coach and my mom was a boxer.
So, when I was growing up, I remember being so excited about sports.
It’s a sport that is very popular in Japan, where there is a lot to be excited about.
And the sport is also very popular around the world, so you can expect to see an explosion of interest in the sport over the next five to 10 years.
It was one of the first sports that really exploded in the late 1990s.
It is now one of my favorite sports.
And I was really lucky to play in Japan when I did.
And when I came back to the United States, I was a student in college and then in high school.
So when I had a chance to go to Japan, I became a sports fan and I became really interested in Japanese sports, especially the professional level.
And then, when the American Soccer League started, I had to play and I played as an 18-year-old kid, and that was really, really cool to me.
I was in a sport club in California for four years.
I played at the highest level.
It wasn’t very glamorous.
I had one job, and it was very hard to get a job in Japan.
It had a really hard time.
And so I started playing in Japan for a while.
And after a while, I started seeing a lot more Japanese players.
And that was a big reason why I became interested in the game.
It seemed to me like, there are so many great players.
There are so few bad ones.
And you see these players, they play very well.
So I was very happy to be able to play with them and to meet them and talk to them and learn about them and meet their parents and get to know them.
And they were really good players.
I got to know these guys and I had so many good experiences playing with them.
I think the reason I started watching the game was because I really wanted to see how good Japanese players could be.
So the first one that I met was the Japanese legend Yoshitomo Muto, who was my first Japanese coach.
And he told me how to play the game, and his philosophy was, don’t worry about the score or the position or anything like that.
You can be very creative, because you can create different plays.
And this is very true.
So this is the first Japanese professional player I met, and we became friends.
So it was really cool, because we started playing together and we had this incredible friendship.
And we have had many more.
And now I’m a big fan of him.
And one day, I told him that I had been watching the games with my dad and his family, and they were watching a match.
And my dad says, “Jeff, don´t worry about it; you are good.
You are good.”
And I said, “Yes, I am.
And he said, and to this day, he’s the only Japanese guy I’ve played with.
He was my idol.
And eventually, I played with him.
I have been playing with him for over 40 years now.
And during those years, he had this amazing career.
And his goal was to make his players better.
He didn’t just say, “If you are not good, you have to play bad.”
He would actually go to the extreme and say, you know, “You have to be good.”
So he was very, very specific.
And a lot in Japan is not very specific about what you can and can’t do.
He would say, no, no.
But he would say no, because he didn’t want to take risks.
So if you don’t play bad, you don´T get paid.
You don’t get promoted.
You just don’t make it.
And there is really no way for you to get promoted in Japan unless