Last week we had a great meetup on AI that was co-hosted and organised together with the HR & Tech Meetup. Very happy that Booking.com invited us over to their headquarters in the NL.Read More
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The TED talk of the week comes from neuroscientist and philosopher Sam Harris. We’re going to build superhuman machines, he says, but we haven’t yet grappled with the problems associated with creating something that may treat us the way we treat ants.
About the speaker
Sam Harris is the author of five New York Times bestsellers. His books cover a wide range of topics — neuroscience, moral philosophy, religion, spirituality, violence, human reasoning — but generally focus on how a growing understanding of ourselves and the world is changing our sense of how we should live. His work has been published in more than 20 languages and has been discussed in the New York Times, Time, Scientific American, Nature, Newsweek, Rolling Stone and many other journals. He has written for the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, The Economist, The Times (London), the Boston Globe, The Atlantic, The Annals of Neurology and elsewhere.
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Three interesting articles on how A.I. shouldn’t be a black box when it comes to scientific value or ethical and moral values.
1. Technology Review writes about how Algorithmic systems have a way of making mistakes or leading to undesired consequences. They offer five principles to help technologists deal with that. Because despite the potential for efficiency gains, algorithms fed by big data can also amplify structural discrimination, produce errors that deny services to individuals, or even seduce an electorate into a false sense of security. Indeed, there is growing awareness that the public should be wary of the societal risks posed by over-reliance on these systems and work to hold them accountable. Read More
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