How might adversaries apply AI to the vast amount of data that they collect about American to understand us, predict what we will do and manipulate our behavior in ways that advantage them?
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There is value in putting down a marker that using the technology this way is not acceptable.
How do we identify, understand and protect our most valuable AI assets?
How do we protect the valuable national asset of artificial intelligence against a range of threats from hostile foreign actors, and how do we protect ourselves against the threat from AI in the hands of adversaries?
A review of Paul Scharre’s “Army of None: Autonomous Weapons and the Future of War” (W.W. Norton, 2018).
China’s evolving approach to lethal autonomous weapons systems takes the global stage at the U.N.’s Governmental Group of Experts.
In the context of both criminal justice and military operations, predictive algorithms are likely to be used for a similar purpose: making individual predictions about dangerousness and anticipating the location of future acts of violence.
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.