Headline, March 13 2022/ ''' '' ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE ARTWORKS * '' '''


 ARTWORKS * '' '''

ON THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY : FOUNDER FRAMERS ENGINEERS Rabo and Shahzaib Khan Yusufzai have a very natural talent for ''Artificial Intelligence.'' In times ahead, these vivid dreamers are a great factor.

In the U.S. lawmakers struggle with curbs on artificial intelligence. As technology innovations advance, lack of expertise in Congress is a factor.

In recent weeks, two members of Congress have sounded the alarm over the dangers of artificial intelligence. Representative Ted Lieu, Democrat of California, wrote in a guest essay in The New York Times in January that he was ''freaked out'' by the ability of ChatGPT to mimic human writers.

Another Democrat, Representative Jake Auchincloss of Massachusetts, gave a one-minute-speech -written by a Chatbot - calling for regulation of A.I.

BUT WHILE AMERICAN LAWMAKERS PUT A SPOTLIGHT on the technology, few are taking action on it. No bill has been proposed to thwart the development of A.I.'s potentially dangerous aspects.

And legislation introduced in recent years to curb A.I. applications like facial recognition has withered in Congress. The problem is that most lawmakers do not even know what A.I. is, said Republican Jay Obernolte, a California Republican and the only member of Congress with a master's degree in artificial intelligence.

''Before regulation, there needs to be an agreement on what the dangers are, and that requires a deep understanding of what A.I. is,'' he said. ''You'd be surprised how much time I spend explaining to my colleagues that the chief danger of A.I. will not come from evil robots with red lasers coming out of their eyes.''

The inaction over A.I. is part of a familiar pattern, in which technology is outstripping U.S. rule making and regulation. Lawmakers have long struggled to understand innovations, once describing the Internet as a ''series of tubes.''

For just as long, companies have worked to slow down regulations, saying the industry needs to minimize roadblocks as the United States competes with China for tech leadership.

THAT MEANS that Washington has taken a hands-off stance as an A.I. boom has gripped Silicon Valley, with Microsoft, Google, Amazon and Meta racing one another to develop the technology. 

The spread of A.I.which has spawned chatbots that can write poetry and cars that drive themselves, has provoked a debate over its limits, with some fearing that the technology can eventually replace humans in jobs or even become sentient.

Carly Kind, director of the Ada Lovelace Institute, a London organization focused on the responsible use of technology, said a lack of regulation encouraged companies to put a priority on financial and commercial interests at the expense of safety.

''By failing to establish such guardrails, policymakers are creating the conditions for a race to the bottom in irresponsible A.I.,'' she said.

In the regulatory vacuum, the European Union has taken a leadership role. In 2021, E.U. policymakers proposed a law focused on regulating the A.I. technologies that might create the most harm, such as facial recognition and applications linked to critical public infrastructure like the water supply.

The measure, which is expected to be passed as soon as this year, would require makers of A.I. to conduct risk assessments of how their applications could affect health, safety and individual rights, like freedom of expression.

Companies that violated the law could be fined up to 6 percent of their global revenue, which could total billions of dollars for the world's largest tech platforms. E.U. policymakers said the law was needed to maximize artificial intelligence's benefits while minimizing its societal risks.

''We're at the beginning of understanding this technology and weighing its great benefits and potential dangers,'' said Representative Donald S. Beyer Jr., Democrat of Virginia, who recently began taking evening college classes on A.I.

Mr. Beyer said U.S. lawmakers would examine the European bill for ideas on regulation and added, '' This will take time.''

The Honour and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Laws, Lawmakers, and Curbs on Science and Technology, continues. The World Students Society thanks authors Cecilia Kang and Adam Satariano.

With most respectful dedication to the Global Founder Framers of The World Students Society - the exclusive ownership of every student in the world - and then Students, Professors and Teachers of the world.

See Ya all consider, ''prepare and register your identity'' for Global Elections on !WOW! :  wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011 :

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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