Imagine a world where artificial intelligence is in control and humans are brink of extinction. What went wrong? What could we have done?
No problem too big #1: Artificial intelligence and killer robots.
The Conversation, CC BY-SA 62 MB (download)
In this special Speaking With podcast episode, a panel of artists and researchers speculates on the end of the world due to artificial intelligence and killer robots, as though it has already happened.
A man was recently sent to prison for six years at least in part by the recommendation of a private company’s secret proprietary software.
Artificial intelligence can bring many benefits to human gamers.
Sam Jordan Belanger
Twenty years after Deep Blue beat Garry Kasparov at chess, artificial intelligence can make games more fun, and perhaps even endlessly enjoyable, if it learns to adapt.
If then else / Wikimedia
Born in the 1950s, the concept of an artificial neural network has progressed considerably. Today, known as "deep learning", its uses have expanded to many areas, including finance.
Several methods can teach an algorithm to learn. With more or less important datasets, which are or are not previously labeled and categorized.
The next step in human evolution.
Neuralink is probably a dangerous idea, but to the first person who fell into a firepit, so was fire.
Can technology help us to beat death?
How far would you go to better your life, to live longer, to beat death? And how much can technology help us in that quest?
The robot Berenson in 2015.
Robots are strange creatures, and not only because they might steal our jobs. We humans actually have good reason to be a little worried about these machines.
A universal basic income would enable people to embrace the gig economy and give them greater leverage in the jobs they choose.
Off to robojail?
How do you punish a criminal robot?
A noninvasive brain-computer interface based on EEG recordings from the scalp.
Center for Sensorimotor Neural Engineering (CSNE), Photo by Mark Stone
Brain-computer interfacing is a hot topic in the tech world, with Elon Musk's announcement of his new Neuralink startup. Here, researchers separate what's science from what's currently still fiction.
The latest remake of Ghost in the Shell ducks the philosophical questions posed by the cyborg technology of the future.
In conversation: Martin Rees.
The Astronomer Royal answers some of the world's – and the universe's – biggest questions.
It's a slow process, but billionaires like Musk push boundaries and help researchers set long-term goals for developing brain-computer interfaces.
Rather than replace humans, AI could actually boost our creativity.
Autonomous cars aren’t smarter than this.
A former animal trainer explains how we might usefully think about the limitations of artificial intelligence systems.
Klaus Schwab, the World Economic Forum founder, holds his book about the Fourth Industrial Revolution.
New technologies are developing with exponential velocity, breadth and depth. Their systemic impact is likely to be profound.
University students experiment with human-robot interaction and autonomous manipulation, two elements of manufacturing’s future.
Today, the U.S. is leading the robotics revolution. But without timely investment, China will overtake us, and could permanently put Americans out of work.
William Riker (Jonathan Frakes) entering a Holodeck simulation.
Star Trek/Screenshot/Memory Alpha
The technology needed to create a real Star Trek-like Holodeck is not that far out of reach.
Humans need greater autonomy than Isaac Asimov's neat science fiction idea permits.