A review of James E. Baker, “The Centaur’s Dilemma: National Security Law for the Coming AI Revolution” (Brookings Institution, 2020).
Latest in Artificial Intelligence
The pharmaceutical industry is using artificial intelligence to discover new beneficial drugs, but this new tool also presents the possibility for the creation of new catastrophic biological and chemical weapons.
Here’s an introduction to the revolutionary implications of artificial intelligence for national security, and a summary of recent articles in the space.
Systems based on artificial intelligence are susceptible to adversarial attack. Vulnerability disclosure and management practices can help address the risk.
AI is generating a lot of interest all around the world. It is a way to spur innovation, develop new products and services, and increase economic development. Many places see it as the engine of economic growth and technological innovation.
But there is tremendous variation across local and regional economies in how well-positioned cities are as the AI economy grows. Some metropolitan areas have tremendous assets and lots of AI-related activity while others see little activity.
Artificial intelligence is already reshaping the ways that policymakers approach deterrence, and how adversaries respond.
The European Commission has unveiled its Artificial Intelligence Act. What's in it?
Commission Criticizes Lack of Preparedness; U.S. Likely to Implement Sweeping Rule on Tech-Related Transactions
The National Security Commission on Artificial Intelligence (NSCAI) published
The incoming Biden administration should seek to build a U.S.-EU alliance that will hardwire democratic governance into everything digital.
The U.S. government should start thinking now about how states might apply law tech to international law settings and should consider how foreign governments, especially China’s, might use it in ways that cut against U.S. foreign policy goals.