(Opposite of artificial information in NY). I wrote in my last post about the commission being set up by New York State to study artificial intelligence regulation. And I suggested that maybe folks spend less time studying and more time moving ahead. And that I would try to find the legislation. Found it! So there's good in… Continue reading New York temporary state commission on Artificial Intelligence
Photo by Matias Di Meglio on Pexels.com So the State of New York has gone ahead with creating a commission to study AI. I'm glad that part of the mandate is to figure out how to regulate AI. I'd tell you more about the commission and what it is going to do but I can't actually… Continue reading New York, New York…AI want to be a part of it…
Standards Australia, the quasi-governmental organization for developing non-government standards down under, has released a paper calling for input on AI standards. A June 2019 discussion paper kicks off the process. The meat of the paper starts with a "What is Artificial Intelligence?" section which is appreciated, given how many of these papers and calls for input skip… Continue reading Australians to develop standards for AI regulation
The European Union's High-Level Expert Group on Artificial Intelligence released a document entitled Policy and investment recommendations for trustworthy Artificial Intelligence at the end of June. It's a lengthy read in two significant chapters: I) Using Trustworthy AI to Build a Positive Impact in Europe, and II) Leveraging Europe's Enablers for Trustworthy AI. In the end, there… Continue reading European Union recommendations for trustworthy Artificial Intelligence
An article, in Canadian Lawyer, by me. Photo credit: Coolcaesar at en.wikipedia
This will be a cheap and easy blog post. Emphasis on cheap. Here is a terrific article updating legislative and government initiatives on artificial intelligence in the United States. It's lengthy and starts at the top with Presidential and White House initiatives and continues through the House and the Senate. Further reviews of government agency and… Continue reading Compare and contrast.
36 member countries plus six others signed on to the OECD's AI principles late last month. Described as a global reference point for trustworthy AI, it is noted that other similar guidelines and principles have been the basis for laws in other areas. So, given the lack of much significant legislative activity at the national levels, this… Continue reading AI, OECD and, sometimes, try.