When it comes to the Chinese tech giant Huawei, questions of economic interest and competitiveness should be clearly differentiated from issues of fraud and national security.
Elsa B. Kania is an Adjunct Fellow with the Technology and National Security Program at the Center for a New American Security (CNAS). She is also a PhD student in Harvard University's Department of Government, and her research focuses on Chinese military innovation and emerging technologies.
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China’s evolving approach to lethal autonomous weapons systems takes the global stage at the U.N.’s Governmental Group of Experts.
The artificial intelligence revolution challenges law, policy, and governance at domestic and international levels. Compared to China, the U.S. may not be ready.
Through shrouded in premature concern, AI's disruptive potential merits serious operational and ethical considerations.
The Dual-Use Dilemma in China’s New AI Plan: Leveraging Foreign Innovation Resources and Military-Civil Fusion
On July 20, China’s State Council issued the “New Generation Artificial Intelligence Development Plan” (新一代人工智能发展规划), which articulates an ambitious, three-step agenda for China to lead the world in AI.
CFIUS represents but one helpful step to reduce damaging technology transfers. By itself, it will not adequately address the critical strategic challenge presented by China's advances in artificial intelligence.
What the definitive defeat of China’s best human Go players by foreign AI might mean for future intelligentized warfare.