Lawfare’s biweekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
Latest in Artificial Intelligence
A structural perspective on risk focuses explicitly on how AI technologies will both shape and be shaped by the environments in which they are developed and deployed.
The program represents a shift toward moment-by-moment monitoring of immigrant activities during the lifecycle of their interactions with the United States.
Can the U.S. figure out a way to protect strategically sensitive emerging technologies without undermining the economic ecosystem that gives rise to those technologies?
What will it take to mitigate the risks of the technological arms race?
Two new books offer a glimpse of how advances in technology will change how small wars are fought.
It is clear that algorithmic warfare is developing now. Governments, industry, academia, and civil society should all be pursuing ways to secure war-algorithm accountability.
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.