Regulators around the world are taking vastly different approaches to policing the technology of artificial intelligence. The result is a highly fragmented and confusing global regulatory landscape. The major frameworks for regulating A.I. include Europe’s Risk-Based Law, the U.S. Voluntary Codes of Conduct, U.S. Tech-Based Law, China’s regulations of speech, and efforts for global cooperation. Europe’s approaching involves categorizing A.I. tools based on the level of risk they pose and placing strict regulations on the riskiest systems. The U.S. is taking a more voluntary approach, with companies agreeing to self-regulate their A.I. systems. In China, regulations cover recommendation algorithms, deep fakes, and generative A.I. Many experts believe that effective A.I. regulation will require global collaboration, but so far, few concrete results have been achieved. The idea of creating an international agency for A.I. regulation has been suggested, similar to the International Atomic Energy Agency that was created to limit the spread of nuclear weapons.
Regulating A.I.: Five Approaches to Oversight
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Instagram maintains the 13-year-old minimum age for accounts, but parents can take control, largely for their daughters’ ambitions to become influencers. Parents initiate their child’s modeling career or gain favor from clothing brands, but a dark subculture emerges, controlled by men attracted to minors, as per The New York Times. The emergence of mom-run profiles […]Read More
Beijing’s Networks Expanding Hacking Efforts China has spread its hacking reach with new tools that exploit computer vulnerabilities and a network of contracted vendors. The large scale of China’s hacking operations poses a significant threat, with the FBI reporting China’s hacking program to be larger than all major nations combined. The U.S. has tracked consistent […]Read More