Issues

Artificial Intelligence

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Duis et condimentum eros. Fusce non rhoncus turpis. Quisque egestas tellus nulla, in imperdiet orci tincidunt quis. Donec quis neque vel ante pretium porttitor et a ante.

Back to main Artificial Intelligence page

TAP Blog

A report from Cornell Tech’s Speed Conference shares research in areas of autonomous vehicles, warfare, information security, labor and manufacturing, content moderation, and finance.
University of Maryland law professor Frank Pasquale discusses concerns with mental health apps being used as digital substitutes for mental health professionals.
Stanford economics professor Susan Athey explains why she believes the field of economics and machine learning is “on the verge of exploding.”
A new article by Danielle Citron and her co-author Robert Chesney provides the first comprehensive survey of the harms caused by “deep fake” technology, and examines the powerful incentives that deep fakes produce for privacy-destructive solutions.
George Washington law professor Daniel Solove discusses several ethical issues connected with the advances of artificial intelligence.

Upcoming Events

There are currently no upcoming events about Artificial Intelligence. Please see our events calendar for all upcoming events.

Fact Sheets

There are currently no fact sheets about Artificial Intelligence. Please see fact sheets on other Issues on TAP's media page.

Quote

Some Workers Hate Robots. Retraining May Change That.

“The biggest barrier to getting technology rolled out is the organizational resistance to adoption, so companies need a strategy not only for how to get it to work, but also how to get the work force behind getting it rolled out.”
 — Erik Brynjolfsson, Schussel Family Professor of Management, MIT Sloan School of Management
Erik Brynjolfsson
The New York Times
July 19, 2019

Featured Article

SIRI-OUSLY 2.0: What Artificial Intelligence Reveals about the First Amendment

Machines that can actually think are referred to as strong Artificial intelligence (AI). The First Amendment might protect speech by strong AI. Courts focused on the value of speech to listeners and the need to constrain government power will be sympathetic to this view.

By: Margot Kaminski, Helen Norton, Toni M. Massaro