I have been less than complimentary about Canada's efforts (and in particular those of our governments) in AI regulation. So it is nice to see some forward looking expressions of thought regarding the regulation of AI coming from our country. As well as a recognition that there seems to be a gap as to our participation… Continue reading In the game?
I have written about American, EU and British governance endeavours from governmental institutions on this blog. I have noted the Toronto Declaration which although emanating from Canada is not a governmental initiative. But I have not written much (anything?) about Canadian governmental initiatives in AI regulation except for maybe the discussion about the G7 Charlevoix communique (which,… Continue reading Where’s Canada?
Here's something that maybe everyone else was aware of except me. It's called The Toronto Declaration and it was issued at a conference in Toronto in May of this year by a group called accessnow to address principles of equality and non-discrimination in machine learining systems. The structure of the declaration is interesting to me. It… Continue reading The Toronto Declaration, eh.
The newly formed Global AI Governance Commission apparently has proposed (although I can't find it on their excellent and highly organized website) that AI decisions must be subject to regulations providing that they are trackable back to a human being. Quaere how this would work in terms of how this would be documented or implemented in terms of… Continue reading Ghost in the machine
My previous post about the potentiality of a conflict of laws between nation states because of how they might differently regulate or deal with artificial intelligence has an analgous consideration inside of Canada. A quick primer on the federal and provicial legislative spheres in Canada: The Constitution Act, 1867 sets out whether the federal government or the… Continue reading I guess they didn’t think of that.