Artificial intelligence is not just a threat to humans, but to society as a whole, says Prof. Arvind Subramanian, an expert on artificial intelligence at the Centre for Internet and Society, an independent think-tank.
“Artificial Intelligence is a war weapon, and it’s a very, very dangerous weapon,” he told Al Jazeera.
“What we have here is a massive technology which has the potential to create a war that can be used by a single nation or even a single corporation to destroy its own people.”
Artificial intelligence can be deployed in a wide range of fields, such as security and medicine, and is used in more than 20 industries.
The latest, and perhaps most disturbing example, is the development of artificial intelligence, which has led to the development and use of autonomous vehicles and drones.
While it is not yet clear whether the proliferation of these systems is being fuelled by the US government, there is concern that they are being used by rogue nations or by countries with questionable human rights records.
“The Chinese are the biggest adopters of artificial intelligent,” said Prof. Subramani.
“They’re a big buyer, they’ve got a huge amount of money invested in AI.
Prof. Steve Jurvetson, a professor of computer science at the University of California, Irvine, said the use of AI in military conflicts could have a devastating effect. “
When the US buys that hardware, they’re also buying the software and they’re going to put it in these cars that they’re building, they are going be able to monitor everything that goes on in the car.”
Prof. Steve Jurvetson, a professor of computer science at the University of California, Irvine, said the use of AI in military conflicts could have a devastating effect.
“It is not so much the potential threat of the use [of AI], but the way it can be misused,” he said.
There will be a lot of political fallout from the use and misuse of AI.” “
This will be more of a strategic war.
There will be a lot of political fallout from the use and misuse of AI.”
As a result of this, Prof. Jurvebson said he believed the development, and the eventual use of it, was “highly likely” that AI would be used in warfare.
This was due to the fact that AI systems are already being used to conduct war games, which involve both human soldiers and AI robots, which are able to simulate the behaviour of both human and AI soldiers.
“There is a lot more to be learned from the human element of this than just the military element,” he added.
The rise of artificial intelligences is a global phenomenon that has been driven by the increasing popularity of smartphones and connected devices, said Prof Jurvetzons research director, Dr. Christopher Wilson. “
Now, you have this machine intelligence that is being developed by a bunch, who are essentially doing it for a lot less money than you might imagine.”
The rise of artificial intelligences is a global phenomenon that has been driven by the increasing popularity of smartphones and connected devices, said Prof Jurvetzons research director, Dr. Christopher Wilson.
“We see that these artificial intelligence systems are used in many different fields and that we are seeing these AI systems being used as the platform to do this kind of thing, which is really exciting. “
People are increasingly looking at what they can do with their smartphone or tablet,” he continued.
The global debate around AI has not been limited to the US. “
These are really smart systems and they have this incredible power, they have very high learning ability, and they can learn from experience.”
The global debate around AI has not been limited to the US.
Artificial intelligence has also been adopted in the UK, France, Italy, the Netherlands and India.
Prof. Wilson said he is “excited” about the global developments in artificial intelligence.
“AI is in the mainstream.
There’s this idea that AI is a thing that’s going to get away from us, that AI will be used to kill us, and so on,” he explained.
“But it’s just the opposite, and I think that we need to take a more balanced view of AI and its role in society.”
“So we need this sort of thing to be used. “
We need it to be deployed. “
So we need this sort of thing to be used.
We need it to be deployed.
We don’t have to rely on it to solve our problems.”
In a global context, Prof Wilson believes the technology is coming from both sides