Facebook and other websites save the photos, text and other information you provide, even if you change your mind. Experts worry that means users could unthinkingly offer up sensitive data they weren’t ready to fully share.
The halt marks an abrupt about-face for a service many had criticized as a disturbing symbol of the growing role algorithms are playing in judging and predicting human behavior.
Speaking with The Washington Post after his first testimony to Congress, Pichai said that new AI tools — the backbone of such innovations as driverless cars and disease-detecting algorithms — require companies to set ethical guardrails and think through how the technology can be abused.
After nearly four hours of rambling questions and partisan bickering, Pichai emerged on Tuesday from his first-ever testimony to Congress almost entirely untouched.
Google said Friday an inadvertent bug had made its email filters go haywire, rerouting messages in a way that made users think it had lost its judgment over what messages deserved to land on top of the pile.
Predictim's chief said the company was undeterred by the restrictions: “If you’re not hiding anything, if you’re not abusive, if you’re not a bully, I don’t see why you’d be scared."
A start-up that requires prospective babysitters to hand over their social media accounts says it uses “advanced artificial intelligence” to assess a sitter's risk of drug abuse, bullying and more.
This apparent subtle edit shows how video has become as vulnerable to politicized distortion as everything else.
Tesla and Elon Musk just settled one SEC investigation. Now another one is heating up.
That showdown has exposed deep rancor at a tech giant that has become infamous for its head-turning cars, high-pressure workloads — and Musk, its unyielding boss.