Artificial Intelligence in employment and warfare
The purpose of developing AI is to design systems with the capability of gathering data and making decisions to help solve problems. There is need to embrace AI because it has potential in the medical field such as remote monitoring of patients. The AI algorithms collect the data from the electronic health records, insurance records, and wearable sensors then develop a personalized treatment plan for the patients. The development of AI systems and algorithms relies on data collected over a period of time to enable the systems provides a concrete analysis thus providing the systems with the best chance of learning. In this case, the data is experience as it presents the AI applications with suitable examples to train the models to be accurate in prediction and classification.
Furthermore, the overreliance of AI may lead to unemployment as they replace humans in fields such as medicine, data collection and analysis, and drivers. Finally, the AI may lead to mass destruction due to the application of autonomous machines in warfare and military technology. This paper provides evidence on the risks that AI poses such as unemployment and mass destruction when used in warfare. AI and unemployment Lee, K. Tech companies should stop pretending AI won’t destroy jobs. Kai-Fu Lee is the founder and CEO of Sinovation Ventures and president of the Sinovation Ventures Artificial Intelligence Institute. Mr. Lee has led the institute from 2009 and has a presence in China and San Francisco and they focus on AI and big data.
In addition, he has worked in executive boards in tech multinationals such as Google China, Apple, and Microsoft. Mr. Hilt, K. What Does the Future Hold for the Law Librarian in the Advent of Artificial Intelligence?. Canadian Journal of Information and Library Sciences, 43(3), pp. 211-224 The author says that technology is transforming the work of information professionals as the methods of retrieving information continue to evolve. Artificial Intelligence (AI) is being incorporated into many legal practices for the purposes of research, e-discovery, analysis, and documentation. Available at: https://www. pcmag. com/article/354017/ai-the-ultimate-job-creator In the article, Dickson elaborates that although AI will disrupt the employment landscape, it is likely to bring new kinds of jobs that make use of human innovation and creativity.
The application of AI neural networks and machine learning algorithms promises or delivers better performance than human professionals. He quotes Stuart Frankel of Narrative Science by saying that every technology job existing in the market today did not exist in the market twenty years ago. Could Artificial Intelligence Create an Unemployment Crisis? [Online] Cacm. acm. org. Available at: https://cacm. acm. He cites technology players thus making the work a reliable source. It is relevant to my research because it shows some of the professionals likely to be affected by growing role of AI in business. Excellent article and I agree increased IT efficiency in robotics, various software applications, and electronic transaction systems usually leads to replacing rather than creating jobs in production lines or supply chains.
However, there are unfair conditions for competition between big companies and small- and medium-sized companies (SMBEs) in the dominant 2-D (one-to-multiple based) supply chain processes constructed from ancient point-to-point (or 1-D) supply chain networks in the recent IT revolution. The author shows that brick-and-mortar retailers will also continue to be disrupted by online competitors like Amazon, especially as Internet retailers offer faster delivery options and as customers increasingly use mobile technology to look for lower prices online. AI and robotics researchers can contribute to this goal by becoming active participants in efforts to monitor the development of systems and technologies with potential military applications. To manage the AI arms race, major military powers will have to strike difficult compromises to forgo some of the war fighting potential of artificial intelligence in exchange for mutual security.
Edward Moore Geist is a MacArthur Nuclear Security Fellow at Stanford University's Center for International Security and Cooperation (CISAC). Previously a Stanton Nuclear Security Fellow at the RAND Corporation. Therefore, he qualifies to offer information on the role that AI plays in weaponry and military science. org/magazines/2017/6/217730-potential-and-peril/fulltext In the article, Underwood elaborates that lethal autonomous weapon systems (LAWS) powered by AI have begun to surface raising ethical issues about the use of AI and causing disagreement on whether such weapons should be banned in line with international humanitarian laws under the Geneva Convention. Ronald Arkin Regents' Professor in the College of Computing at Georgia Institute of Technology says that AI is being used in weapons such as U.
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