At the Berkman Klein Center and MIT Media Lab
We are thrilled to announce the 2018 cohort for the Assembly program at the Berkman Klein Center and MIT Media Lab! Read more to learn about the twenty-one individuals who will be joining us in January 2018 to tackle challenges and opportunities in artificial intelligence and its governance.
featuring Sarah Florini, Assistant Professor of Film and Media Studies, Department of English Arizona State University
What happens when our criminal justice system uses algorithms to help judges determine bail, sentencing, and parole?
An international symposium aimed at building capacity and exploring ideas for data democratization and inclusion in the age of AI.
AI-based systems are “black boxes,” resulting in massive information asymmetries between the developers of such systems and consumers and policymakers. In order to bridge this information gap, this article proposes a conceptual framework for thinking about governance for AI.
featuring Dennis Tenen, Assistant Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Columbia University
The paper reviews current societal, moral, and legal norms around explanations, and then focuses on the different contexts under which an explanation is currently required under the law. It ultimately finds that, at least for now, AI systems can and should be held to a similar standard of explanation as humans currently are.
This Comment, published in the JOLT Digest, is the first in a two-part series on how lawyers should think about art generated by artificial intelligences, particularly with regard to copyright law. This first part charts the anatomy of the AI-assisted artistic process.