How people interact with machines and physical environments dramatically changed in the past decade. Recent advances in sensing, displays and processing have motivated and enabled increasingly ubiquitous interactive computing technology. As the premier international forum on human-computer interaction, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing systems (CHI), has continued to grow and broaden its range of topics and contributing disciplines. CHI 2014 received over 2000 submissions. Those papers and notes were from diversified research domains—including psychology, computer science, sociology, engineering, communication sciences, design and arts, among others. Here, I would like to introduce progress in HCI research which will bring new opportunities and challenges to AI community.