A UN expert says that moral fiction intelligence needs a need
Although digital solutions, such as Artificial Intelligence (AI), transform the life, it raises issues related to security and human rights violations.
Eleanor Powell, a research fellow at the United Nations University Emerging Cyber Technology, says that the AI transforms our lives, changes our lives, observes our body, moods, emotions, and looks invisible.
"Our personal information and optimization – the inventiveness and lifestyle that can help us determine who we are – can use our knowledge or without stress for a variety of purposes," says Pauwels UN News.
Thus, going beyond the philosophy of how to protect the independent human thought in the world that leads algorithm is an urgent and pressing topic.
In particular, the evolution of the AI in parallel to the technological advances in other fields such as geomix, epidemiology, and neuroscience.
"Your coffee maker makes not only send information to cloud computers, but also sensible sensors such as fits, intelligent implantation, both inside and outside our brain computer interface, and portable DNA sequenzers.
As a result, when AI revolution introduces a great offer, on the other hand is a big risk, especially the ownership and control of our most recent information.
As we analyze our shopping models and dating preferences, computer codes, our genes, cell and important symptoms can be read.
Digital representation of our character will help create the world's largest microbiotherapy datasheet, or it will have all of the more exploitative and violent people.
"These reflections are upholding the universal and policy challenges that it needs to be elaborated and unveiled, and analyzing the long-term vision of the AI's global governance," he said.