You can call me AI

 
 
 

AI caramba, those neural networks are power-hungry: Counting the environmental cost of artificial intelligence

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If it were possible to evade facial-recognition systems using just subtle makeup, it might look something like this

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It’s bizarre we’re at a point where reports are written on how human rights trump AI rights

The protection of human rights should be front and centre of any decision to implement AI-based systems regardless of whether they’re used as corporate tools such as recruitment or in areas such as law enforcement.

And unless sufficient safeguards are in place to protect human rights, there should be a moratorium on the sale of AI systems and those that fail to meet international human rights laws should be banned.

Those are just some of the conclusions from the Geneva-based Human Rights Council (HRC) in a report for the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, Michelle Bachelet.

“The right to privacy in the digital age” [download] takes a close look at how AI – including profiling, automated decision-making, and other machine-learning technologies – affects people’s rights.

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