artificial intelligence, NIST, Regulating AI, Uncategorized, United States

NIST makes a list

As part of its response to the White House's February 2019 executive order on artificial intelligence, the National Institute of Standards and Technology has issued a plan for federal engagement in developing technical standates and related tools . Technical standards are notied as being important to drive innovation, public trust and public confidence and to develop… Continue reading NIST makes a list

AI governance, artificial intelligence, artificial intelligence law, OECD, Principles of AI regulation, Regulating AI, Uncategorized

AI, OECD and, sometimes, try.

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.

AI governance, artificial intelligence, FDA, model AI regulation, Principles of AI regulation, Regulating AI, Uncategorized

FDA proposes new AI regulatory scheme; is it a model?

(I) (See what I did there with the logo?) Anyway, the Food and Drug Administration recently issued a press release and a discussion paper regarding a framework for AI based medical devices. In particular the agency wants to deal with continuously learning or adaptive algorithms, rather than ones that have been locked (and approved). They want to… Continue reading FDA proposes new AI regulatory scheme; is it a model?

AI: What is it?, Principles of AI regulation, Regulating AI, Uncategorized, United States

Standing still.

Here's a recap of what US legislators accomplished on the tech (including AI) regulation front in 2018. Spoiler alert: there's a lot of words in the article, but the answer is nothing. OK so what legislative excitements will abound in 2019? Spoiler alert: not much. This, according to the article, often because legislators don't… Continue reading Standing still.


Face first

Attribution: Foto: Jonn Leffmann Microsoft has issued a call for regulation of facial recognitiion. It relies on the principles of fairness, transparency, accountability, nondiscrimination, notice and consent and lawful surveillance. Details of these principles will follow in a further Microsoft piece. Generally teh current post posits that regulation should start now due to the large risk that… Continue reading Face first