Project Management Central
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This is unfortunately a side effect of any technology advancement. While guardrails might be implemented or imposed by governments, those who operate outside of those restrictions and believe the ends justify the means will do whatever they are able to to further their causes.
We have been living under the threat of a terrorist-launched nuclear, biological or chemical attack for decades. AI will just be the latest arrival - a few hundred dollars of hardware would enable someone to create a remote controlled suicide drone today so I'm not really sure what would be gained by the addition of AI except to perhaps improve targeting and reduce collateral damage.
I understand your worries, but I also agree with Kiron, these thoughts as well as ethical questions will ocurr every time the technology advances. We need to be prepared to embrace those changes and adapt, while the governments should try to regulate its use, even if this will not avoid people to try to use the technology with bad intents.
To address these concerns, several strategies and approaches can be considered:
Ensuring transparency and interpretability of AI algorithms is vital. This involves developing AI systems that can explain their decisions, particularly in critical security contexts, enabling human oversight and intervention.
Promoting awareness and education about the ethical implications of AI is crucial. This includes training developers, policymakers, and the public on the responsible use of AI technology and its potential consequences.
It is not just about terrorism, governments are already using AI for military operations. Who is regulating it?…
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