With AI now being used in many walks of our every day life, this book looks at the questions surrounding AI and its future.
Who owns AI?
Is AI a product in its own right?
Should AI have rights and responsibilities?
What are the status, capacity and authority issues relating to AI?
Is AI racist?
What are the issues (legal and ethical) created by implicit bias of coders and data sets?
Can AI be used to gain a competitive advantage? If so, is it anti-competitive?
What is the role of AI in cybersecurity?
Can we trust AI?
Written by experts and laid out in the style of a trial, starting with opening submissions, followed by the evidence, closing submissions and finally the judgment, the book takes an innovative approach to the most innovative of technological areas.
PART A - OPENING SUBMISSIONS
Chapter 1: What is AI - and what it is not?
Chapter 2: Building blocks
Chapter 3: The state of play
Chapter 4: Why should AI be placed on trial?
PART B - THE EVIDENCE
Chapter 5: Owning the errors: who owns the data and the AI?
Chapter 6: Data as power: the war to end all wars?
Chapter 7: Data as a means of defence: can AI make us cyber secure?
Chapter 8: Setting boundaries: do we need a Hippocratic oath?
Chapter 9: Achieving A diversity: is AI racist?
Chapter 10: Gaming the system: using AI to achieve a competitive advantage
Chapter 11: Out of our hands: should we allow decisions to be entirely automated?
Chapter 12: Standing up for the technology: what rights and responsibilities should AI have?
Chapter 13: Holding to account: how might causation and liability be established?
Chapter 14: A question of honour: how can we trust AI?
PART C - CLOSING SUBMISSIONS
PART D - JUDGMENT
An innovative book that lays out the state of the technology and the law as it currently is, identifies why AI should be 'put on trial' and presents the evidence before passing judgment.
Mark Deem. Mark is a partner at Cooley LLP. He is a commercial litigator, with considerable experience of complex domestic and cross-border litigation, international arbitration and regulatory matters. Mark focuses on technology, media and telecommunications (TMT) litigation, contentious privacy, data protection and cybersecurity issues and financial services disputes. He has particular experience in a variety of industry sectors, including aviation and aerospace, communications, digital, TMT and banking and finance. He is a regular speaker on the topic of AI.
Peter Warren. Peter is a freelance journalist specialising in technology, undercover investigations and science issues. Former technology editor of Scotland on Sunday and the Sunday Express and an associate producer for BBC2, he has worked for both print and broadcast media, including the Guardian, the Daily Mirror, Evening Standard, the Sunday Times, the Sunday Times Magazine, the Sunday Express, Sunday Business, Channel 4, Sky News, the BBC and specialist magazines. He has also advised a number of PR agencies on their technology clients. Peter is an acknowledged expert on computer security issues. Author of Cyber Alert, published in 2005 and of Cyber Crime and Warfare published in 2013, Peter is a regular contributor to the BBC and to Sky News, and also appears as a commentator on technology issues on broadcast networks around the world as well as presenting a monthly radio show on the ramifications of technology for Resonance FM audience of 750,000 people across the South East of England and internationally.