This will be our last newsletter before a much needed break, so we will be back sometime in the next few weeks. Not 100% sure exactly when yet.
Hope you all get to enjoy some time off, and have a wonderful 2023!
As always, huge thanks to Sarah Zarmsky.
‘Compute Accounting Principles Can Help Reduce AI Risks’, Tech Policy Press
‘The New AI Writing Tool Might Teach Us the Value of Truth’, The Washington Post
‘Algorithmic Bias in Healthcare and Some Strategies for Mitigating It’, Towards Data Science
‘I met a police drone in VR—and hated it’, MIT Technology Review
‘Uber’s facial recognition is locking Indian drivers out of their accounts’, MIT Technology Review
‘Humans vs. robots: The battle reaches a turning point’, The Washington Post
‘Your selfies are helping AI learn. You did not consent to this.’,The Washington Post
‘EU: 163 civil society organisation call on EU to ensure the Artificial Intelligence Act centres the rights of marginalisedpeople and communities on the move’, Business & Human Rights Resource Centre
*Disclaimer: The selected articles and chapters were not evaluated for their research methods and do not necessarily reflect the views of the AI & Human Rights Blog
‘International Law and the Regulation of Autonomous Military Capabilities’, Abhimanyu George Jain, European Journal of International Law
‘Artificial intelligence in higher education: a practical approach’, Aswin Aswin, Chelsi Ariati, and Surya Kurniawan, Journal of Higher Education Policy and Management
‘Artificially intelligent sex bots and female slavery: social science and Jewish legal and ethical perspectives’, Daniel Sinclair, Tracey Dowdeswell, and Nachshon (Sean) Goltz, Information & Communications Technology Law
‘Can AI invent?’, Alexandra George and Toby Walsh, Nature Machine Intelligence