"The purpose that we put into the machine has to be the purpose that we desire, otherwise we're toast."

Computer scientist Stuart Russell discusses the future and possible risks of artificial intelligence, focusing specifically on the problem of filter bubbles on social media.

From John Brockman's Long Now Seminar “Possible Minds”:

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In his talk, Matthias speaks about the future of artificial intelligence and claims that soon this technology will be an essential part of all the ordinary applications surrounding us.

His passion for data, algorithms and problem-solving motivated Matthias to pursue his pleasure professionally as a data scientist. He is fascinated by the power of artificial intelligence and machine-learning.

This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx

EE380: Computer Systems Colloquium Seminar
Artificial Intelligence: Current and Future Paradigms and Implications
Speaker: Scott Phoenix, Vicarious

Artificial intelligence has advanced rapidly in the last five years. This talk intends to provide high-level answers to questions like:

What can the evolution of intelligence in the animal kingdom teach us about the evolution of AI?
How should people who are not AI researchers view the societal transformation that is now underway? What are some of the social, economic, and political implications of this technology as it exists now?
What will future AI systems likely be capable of, and what are the largest expected impacts of these systems?

The talk will be understandable for non-computer scientists.

About the Speaker:

Scott Phoenix is CEO and a founder of Vicarious, an AI research company building general intelligence for robots. Vicarious has received over $110 million in funding from pioneers like Mark Zuckerberg, Elon Musk, and Jeff Bezos. Prior to co-founding Vicarious, Mr. Phoenix was an entrepreneur-in-residence at Founders Fund. He earned his BAS in Computer Science and Entrepreneurship from the University of Pennsylvania.

For more information about this seminar and its speaker, you can visit https://ee380.stanford.edu/Abstracts/180530.html

Support for the Stanford Colloquium on Computer Systems Seminar Series provided by the Stanford Computer Forum.

Colloquium on Computer Systems Seminar Series (EE380) presents the current research in design, implementation, analysis, and use of computer systems. Topics range from integrated circuits to operating systems and programming languages. It is free and open to the public, with new lectures each week.

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As technology continues to develop our society faces pressing decisions: Who needs to know what makes you, you?

Colby Deweese is a Senior chemical engineer at the University of Tulsa. For the past year he has worked with statistical genomics at Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation. He was recently accepted to pursue his PhD in computational biology and bio informatics at Yale.

This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx

The mission of Skychain is to save 10 million patients from premature death due to medical errors within 10 years.

Medical errors are the third leading cause of death. For example, when doctors analyze X-ray lung images, they fail to diagnose early lung cancer in 69 percent of cases! There are many hundreds of examples like that in healthcare. But artificial intelligence can dramatically reduce the number of such errors!

Skychain intends to provide an infrastructure to radically increase the efficiency of healthcare AI development and training. It will make diagnostic AI systems far more accessible and affordable for the consumer by using blockchain technologies to facilitate safe transactions between the key parties.

Skychain is unique. The project is based on the revolutionary approach of using smart contracts to bring together many healthcare big data providers whose data is vital for AI training, thousands of independent AI developers, computational resource providers (crypto miners), and millions of consumers.

Skychain is the next leader in the healthcare AI market!


The founder of Sun Microsystems predicted that artificial intelligence will replace 80% of physicians, but he says the profession could fortify itself by changing its focus. Here, he discusses how physicians can save their jobs in the future with Medscape Editor in Chief, Eric Topol, MD.

You'll find more content like this on Medscape.com. John today! It takes less than 60 seconds -- and it's free.

In 1997, Garry Kasparov became the first knowledge worker to be surpassed by an intelligent machine—at least that is one way to look at the world chess champion’s famous match loss to the IBM supercomputer Deep Blue. Instead of becoming the cognitive John Henry, Kasparov has spent the past 20 years pursuing his fascination with how humans and increasingly powerful AIs can work together. In this talk, he will also discuss the role business must play in moving AI from the laboratory into the mainstream and how the new generation of machine learning can create knowledge that contributes to real insight and understanding, not merely efficiency. Most of all, Kasparov wants us to be optimistic and ambitious about the reality and potential of intelligent machines, what he calls a self-fulfilling prophecy.

I was recently invited to moderate a discussion at the excellent Fuel 2017 technology and innovation conference, hosted by Belgian media company Medialaan. It was a fantastically run event, with some great speakers, so I wanted to share the video and some of the key takeaway points from the expert panel:
- Cliff Fluet, Partner and in-house counsel in the music and broadcast industry at UK law firm Lewis Silkin.
- Nadira Azermai, founder and CEO of Belgium-based company ScriptBook, providing Artificial Intelligence screenplay analysis and box office forecasts.
- Filip Maertens, Belgium-based founder of Securax, a cyber-security consulting company, and Sentiance, a context-aware profiling company.

The era of AI
As we enter a new phase of automation and Artificial Intelligence, we are looking at an incredibly exciting time for marketing and customer experience, with huge benefits for the consumer and faster than real-time customer service.
The idea of hyper-personalised offerings such as Amazon Go, where you can just walk into a store and take what you want, with no need for waiting in line or stopping for payment, is starting to take hold; everyone is talking about the AI takeover. But what is the reality among all the hype?
Engaging now
The panel agreed that AI is already here among us; it’s not something of the future, it’s happening now. AI services such as Amazon Echo will transform how we all interact with media; by understanding our needs ahead of the game, it will change our lives. By entering in conversation directly with a company, and receiving a directly personalised service in return, we will feel that we are being really taken care of as individuals.
So Amazon Echo, for example, should be seen not as a single product but as a platform, which businesses can engage with in order to deliver their own services. Companies need to gear up to the new phase of AI and put digital strategy first.
AI is intangible
Given that AI is still largely invisible to consumers, how should companies make use of it? Most companies already possess reams of data that is not being used; they need to put it to work. Data, analysed by AI, can be used to develop products and services based on patterns and trends of customer behaviour and preferences; companies should be basing their new product decisions on this analysis, not in a void without using large volumes of buyers’ opinions. Each business should apply AI to its own unique problems; analyzing unstructured data is not generally a human strength so better results can be achieved with AI.

Will AI replace creativity?
Many people are scared of this in the creative industries; but in fact the question applies across the board. Some top accountancy firms now have AI Bots that can do everything a 5-year-qualified accountant can do, and the technology is advancing quickly. Most industries are in denial about this, but it is apparent that they will soon be automated in ways we can’t even imagine today.
For example, McCann in Japan last year used AI to build a script for a fresh mint commercial, while a human creative produced a rival script. Both commercials were good!
But ‘creativity’ doesn’t have to be seen as story-telling and visuals; it can more simply be defined as a new or non-mainstream way of solving a problem. Creativity will not disappear – it just may no longer be solely the preserve of humans.
Will AI replace people?
There is a legitimate concern that humans will be phased out of industry. For example Uber, despite all its current ‘employees’, can really be defined as a data collector. Its future as a company probably won’t involve drivers. Similarly, the number 1 job in the US is ‘truck driver’, a role that will obviously be one of the first in the firing line for replacement by AI.
For businesses that are small or failing in the current environment where big players take all, AI could provide a real advantage over the competition – these companies need to engage with it now, and fast, to make the best of this advantage. But we need to start thinking: what is our future context as humans? And we can use AI to start predicting that.

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Dr. Bernhard Schindlholzer is a technology manager working on Machine Learning and E-commerce. In this talk he gave at TEDx FHKufstein, Bernhard Schindlholzer contemplated the implications of ephemeralization - the ability of technological advancement to do "more and more with less and less until eventually you can do everything with nothing" - through artificial intelligence and machine learning. He explores the challenges that this technological approach poses to our economy and, furthermore, how they could be addressed by questioning established norms of our education systems.

Dr. Bernhard Schindlholzer is a technology manager working on Machine Learning and E-commerce.

This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx

Professor Stuart Russel (UC Berkeley) is a pioneer in Artificial Intelligence. We talked about the future developments of AI, and their implications on our lives. Is the movie Terminator just science fiction? Not really. The technology is already here. Stuart Russel tells us more in this 10-minute interview.


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Artificial intelligence is turning into the next industrial revolution, poised to transform business, the global economy and how people work and interact with each other.

This has unleashed a debate whether the arrival of human-level AI signals the dawn of paradise, or the sunset of the human race. Will the development of full artificial intelligence enhance our lives, as the technologist Ray Kurzweil argues, or is it “our biggest existential threat,” in the words of Tesla founder Elon Musk, which "could spell the end of the human race,” as astrophysicist Stephen Hawking warns? Will it bring on a new age of human enlightenment, or will it do great harm to society—putting people out of work, adding to inequality and removing warfare from human control, even posing an existential risk to the long-term future of Homo sapiens, replacing humans altogether as a new form of life that outperforms humans?

Please join Rabbi Jacobson as he weighs in on this debate and explains how it actually reflects our perspective on the very nature and definition of the human being. The role of AI in our lives compels us to ask some very difficult and challenging questions. Are we machines, which can be replaced by better machines? Or are we more than sophisticated robots? Are our sublime and sensual faculties -- like love, soul, imagination, spontaneity and transcendence -- uniquely human, or can we program an android with these qualities? Discover that the real power of AI is not its technology, but its capacity to reveal new dimensions in the human spirit. And in so doing, will profoundly shape the fate and destiny of humanity.

"If you see yourself as a machine, then a better machine can replace you. If you see yourself as a soul nothing can replace you." -- Rabbi Simon Jacobson

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In the movie "Her," a man falls in love with his digital assistant, which raises the question: are we close to having a supercomputer that can recreate functions of the human brain? Anthony draws out the history of artificial intelligence, discusses some recent supercomputer achievements, and shares his hopes for an "almost human" AI in our lifetime.

Read More:
Supercomputer Takes 40 Minutes To Create Super-Detailed Model of 1 Second of Brain Activity
"The human brain won't be surpassed by computers any time soon."

Supercomputing Director Bets $2,000 That We Won't Have Exascale Computing by 2020
"Over the past year, we've covered a number of challenges facing the supercomputing industry in its efforts to hit exascale compute levels by the end of the decade."



Largest neuronal network simulation achieved using K computer
"The simulation was made possible by the development of advanced novel data structures for the simulation software NEST."

Toward a spiking neuron-level model of the early saccade visuomotor system
"Macroscopic visuomotor behaviour depends on high level interaction among system-scale structures in the brain."

ELIZA A Computer Program For the Study of Natural Language Communication Between Man And Machine
"ELIZA is a program operating within the MAC time-sharing system at MIT which makes certain kinds of natural language conversation between man and computer possible. Input sen-tences are analyzed on the basis of decomposition rules which are triggered by key words appearing in the input text."

Exascale Computing
"Exascale computing refers to computing systems capable of at least one exaFLOPS."

Technological Singularity
"The technological singularity, or simply the singularity, is a hypothetical moment in time when artificial intelligence will have progressed to the point of a greater-than-human intelligence, radically changing civilization, and perhaps human nature."

Why We're A Long Way From Computers That Really Work Like The Human Brain
"IBM was in the news last week when it announced it had created 'an entire computing architecture based on the brain' (at least, that's how Gizmodo summed it up)."

Why Do We Anthropomorphize?
"Giving human characteristics to animals, inanimate objects or natural phenomena is a human trait called 'to anthropomorphize.'"

'She Feels as Real as My Real Girlfriend': Love Plus Captures Hearts in Japan
"Meet the men who play Love Plus, the Japanese 'virtual girlfriend' game."

A Long Bet
"The arena for accountable predictions."

Turning Test
"The Turning test is a test of a machine's ability to exhibit intelligent behaviour equivalent to, or indistinguishable from, that of a human."

Existor - About Evie
"Artificial Intelligence is communication. Natural language is universal."

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Could You Kill a Robot?
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Future of AI

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Stuart Russell argues for a fundamental reorientation of the field artificial intelligence. Click here to watch the full keynote http://oreil.ly/1YSpwEh

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Stuart Russell is a computer scientist known for his contributions to artificial intelligence.
Link to the following panel discussion: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fIGLvsfgxDg

The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine organized a half-day colloquium on artificial intelligence and its implications for U.S. interests on August 7, 2017.

While much of this technology is still fairly rudimentary at the moment, we can expect sophisticated AI to one day significantly impact our everyday lives.

Martin Ford documents in “Rise of the Robots,” the job-eating maw of technology now threatens even the nimblest and most expensively educated. Lawyers, radiologists and software designers, among others, have seen their work evaporate to India or China. Tasks that would seem to require a distinctively human capacity for nuance are increasingly assigned to algorithms, like the ones currently being introduced to grade essays on college exams. Particularly terrifying to me, computer programs can now write clear, publishable articles, and, as Ford reports, Wired magazine quotes an expert’s prediction that within about a decade 90 percent of news articles will be computer-­generated.In his new book, Rise of the Robots, Ford considers the social and economic disruption that is likely to result when educated workers can no longer find employment.

Sir Martin Rees on rise of AI:
What about other future technologies — computers and robotics, for instance? There is nothing new about machines that can surpass our mental abilities in special areas. Even the pocket calculators of the Seventies could do arithmetic better than us. In the Nineties, IBM’s “Deep Blue” chess-playing computer beat Garry Kasparov, then the world champion. More recently, another IBM computer won a television game show that required wide general knowledge and the ability to respond to questions in the style of crossword clues.
We’re witnessing a momentous speed-up in artificial intelligence (AI) – in the power of machines to learn, communicate and interact with us. Computers don’t learn like we do: they use “brute force” methods. They learn to translate from foreign languages by reading multilingual versions of, for example, millions of pages of EU documents (they never get bored). They learn to recognise dogs, cats and human faces by crunching through millions of images — not the way a baby learns.
Deep Mind, a London company that Google recently bought for £400 million, created a machine that can figure out the rules of all the old Atari games without being told, and then play them better than humans.
It’s still hard for AI to interact with the everyday world. Robots remain clumsy – they can’t tie your shoelaces or cut your toenails. But sensor technology, speech recognition, information searches and so forth are advancing apace.
Google’s driverless car has already covered hundreds of thousands of miles. But can it cope with emergencies? For instance, if an obstruction suddenly appears on a busy road, can the robotic “driver” discriminate whether it’s a paper bag, a dog or a child? The likely answer is that it won’t cope as well as a really good driver, but will be better than the average driver — machine errors may occur but not as often as human error. The roads will be safer. But when accidents occur they will create a legal minefield. Who should be held responsible — the “driver”, the owner, or the designer?
And what about the military use of autonomous drones? Can they be trusted to seek out a targeted individual and decide whether to deploy their weapon? Who has the moral responsibility then?

In this episode of The Rubin Report Dave Rubin talks to Martin Ford (Author and Futurist) about his thoughts on AI, deep learning, robots and algorithms. Additionally how they have the potential to increase poverty and income inequality around the world and Universal Basic Income as a possible safety net for these problems. And he'll discuss his bestselling books: ‘Rise of the Robots: Technology and the Threat of a Jobless Future’, and ' Architects of Intelligence: The truth about AI from the people building it'. **Support The Rubin Report: http://www.rubinreport.com/donate

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Host of The Rubin report
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Martin Ford
Author and Futurist
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Get the book: 'Rise of the Robots: Technology and the Threat of a Jobless Future' https://www.amazon.com/Rise-Robots-Technology-Threat-Jobless/dp/0465097537

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All art on the set are original works by Caylin Rose Janet.
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The Rubin Report is the only talk show about free speech and big ideas on YouTube. Each week Dave Rubin uses logic and reason to have honest conversations about politics, polarizing issues, current events, and more. Dave goes one on one with thought leaders, authors, and comedians in 'The Sit Down,' moderates opposing voices in 'The Panel,' and gives his unfiltered thoughts in 'Direct Message.' The Rubin Report is fan-funded, find us at http://www.rubinreport.com/donate.

Download free report: https://goo.gl/2jKrbT
In this latest Management Events report: Future of Business: Artificial Intelligence and Robotics, we asked 1,021 decision-makers from some of Europe’s top organizations about their current and future AI strategic development initiatives and investments. Which AI technologies are they investing in and why?
Read more from the report: https://goo.gl/2jKrbT

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LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/mana...

Icebreaking - Matchmaking - Smilemaking

Austria | Denmark | Finland | Germany | The Netherlands | Norway | Singapore | Sweden | Switzerland | Turkey I Pan-European I DACH I Nordic

Wie kann der Mittelstand in Deutschland das Silicon Valley überholen
By Chris Boos, Arago

1. Start (1:13)

At HINTERLAND Germany’s brightest innovators come together to create a joined digital future with leading hidden champions: Rocket Mittelstand!

Contact us: contact@hinterland-of-things.de
Visit: http://www.hinterland-of-things.de

Be part of the next HINTERLAND!

About Chris Boos:
Chris Boos is the Founder and CEO of Arago, a leading Artificial Intelligence (AI) company in Germany that enables the established economy to reinvent their business models in the digital age. Chris Boos has a mission: empowering human potential, freeing up time for creativity and innovative thinking through AI. Chris is a strong believer in integrating machine reasoning and machine learning, and is constantly challenging current thinking on AI. As a strategic corporate and political advisor as well as angel investor, Chris’ multifaceted engagement for AI makes him a much-respected public speaker and thought-leader.

The Future of Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning in Energy

Paulo Pereira, Global Vice President, Utilities and Industrial IoT, SparkCognition

The Future of Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning in Energy

Paulo Pereira, Global Vice President, Utilities and Industrial IoT, SparkCognition

This is the first symposium of Xapiens at MIT - "The Future of Homo Sapiens"

The future of our species will be majorly influenced by the technical advancements and ethical paradigm shifts over the next several decades. Artificial intelligence, neural enhancement, gene editing, solutions for aging and interplanetary travel, and other emerging technologies are bringing sci-fi’s greatest ideas to reality.

Sponsored by the MIT Media Lab and the MIT McGovern Institute of Brain Research.


Full Agenda:

- Openings remarks from Joe Paradiso - https://youtu.be/9bG40ySgE8I
A.W Dreyfoos Professor and Associate Academic Head of Media Arts and Sciences at MIT Director of the Responsive Environments Group

- Pattie Maes - https://youtu.be/b-16PW9RvJc
Professor of Media Arts & Sciences at MIT, Director of Media Lab's Fluid Interfaces group, TED speaker, Co-Founder of MIT spinoffs including Firefly Networks (Microsoft) and Tulip Interfaces

- Max Tegmark - https://youtu.be/IGOuV6UyQ1Q
Professor of Physics at MIT, Scientific director of the Foundational Questions Institute, Co-founder of the Future of Life Institute, Director of the Tegmark Lab at MIT

- David Sinclair - https://youtu.be/wYfo_9X-UaI
Professor of Genetics at Harvard Medical School & Co-director of the Paul F. Glenn Center for the Biological Mechanisms of Aging, Co-Founder of Sirtris, and Life Biosciences, Director of the Sinclair Lab at Harvard

- George Church - https://youtu.be/oQV_1b_sC_g
Professor of Genetics at Blavatnik Institute at Harvard Medical School (HMS), Director of HMS NHGRI-Center of Excellence in Genomic Science & Personal Genome Project, Broad Institute & Wyss Harvard Institute of biologically Inspired Engineering

- Ed Boyden - https://youtu.be/L6ShA0OQfXs
Y.Eva Tan Professor in Neurotechnology at MIT Media Lab and McGovern Institute for Brain Research, Co-director of MIT Center of Neurobiological engineering, Leader of Synthetic Neurobiology Group

- Panel w/ Joe Paradiso, Pattie Maes, Max Tegmark, David Sinclair, George Church, & Ed Boyden.


Xapiens is MIT’s first interdisciplinary collective seeking to explore the technical and ethical issues surrounding the use of technology to overcome the limitations of the human mind & body.
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Please watch: "Free Online Digital Marketing Course |How Digital Marketing works in 2019|Career| Courses|Lecture-01"
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QiZVxQcVoAM --~--
Machine Learning and Deep Learning Is the future!!
Guys in this vodeo you can know about How can Machine learning and deep learning implemented in real life and how to we can improve technology using machine learning and depp learning.

If anybody have some questions regarding my videos please tell me at

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Amcat Syllabus Exam Pattern--https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nGDDPplGapY

Database working Architecture--https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_6TSCsCv8go-

How to Split Videos--https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=d6UcRTE1yOk

Best Motivational Video--https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C5-YuQ6onOQ

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Why Machine Learning is The Future? | Sundar Pichai Talks About Machine Learning
It is 2017 and one technology which is expected to bring in a sea of innovation is Machine Learning. Be it the day to day life or high-end sophisticated innovation, the world is slowly but surely moving forward to become more Machine Learning reliant. Products of the Internet giant like Google or Facebook are heavily embedded around Machine Learning. "We are making a big bet on machine learning and artificial intelligence. Advancement in machine learning will make a big difference in many many fields.", the Google CEO, Sundar Pichai said at IIT Kharagpur pointing out how effectively computers recognize image, voice or speech.

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AI keynote speaker & NY Times Bestselling innovation author Jeremy Gutsche dives into artificial intelligence and the AI mechanized future in an AI talk that explores how artificial intelligence trends will change your future, particularly as you combine innovation in AI with robotics, interface, bio enhancement, 3d printing, mind reading, sustainability and thought control.

This AI speech is different than most of Jeremy's innovation keynote speaker videos in that he dives into a lot more detail about a few specific AI-related trends, versus his normal style of storytelling. Compared to other AI keynote speakers, Jeremy takes a higher level view about how AI impacts a variety of different industries, based Trend Hunter's experience consulting several brands in a wide range of categories. His AI & The Super Future keynote was the final keynote at Future Festival World Summit.

In this AI keynote, Jeremy also shares insight from his company's artificial intelligence transformation. In short, he talks about some of the lessons learned from launching Trend Hunter AI and learning how to leverage your existing data.

If you are considering an AI project, make sure to contact our team as we can help you see what types of projects your competitors are doing, and help you see what types of AI use cases people are doing in other industries. In addition to futurist keynotes about AI and our Future Festival, Trend Hunter also runs AI workshops to help you think about the tactics and next steps you might consider when taking on an artificial intelligence project.

To see the full artificial intelligence speech or to see more futurist keynotes in a fast paced ted talk style format, come see our top futurist keynotes at Future Festival! In 2019, we're coming to a dozen cities across the globe. LEARN MORE: http://www.FutureFestival.com

Stuart Russell is a professor of computer science, director of the Center for Intelligent Systems, and holder of the Smith-Zadeh Chair in Engineering at the University of California, Berkeley. He is an adjunct professor of neurological surgery at the University of California, San Francisco.

Recorded: February 2017

The Centre for the Study of Existential Risk is delighted to host Professor Stuart J. Russell (University of California, Berkeley) for a public lecture on Friday 15th May 2015.

The Long-Term Future of (Artificial) Intelligence

Abstract: The news media in recent months have been full of dire warnings about the risk that AI poses to the human race, coming from well-known figures such as Stephen Hawking, Elon Musk, and Bill Gates. Should we be concerned? If so, what can we do about it? While some in the mainstream AI community dismiss these concerns, I will argue instead that a fundamental reorientation of the field is required.

Stuart Russell is one of the leading figures in modern artificial intelligence. He is a professor of computer science and founder of the Center for Intelligent Systems at the University of California, Berkeley. He is author of the textbook ‘Artificial Intelligence: A Modern Approach’, widely regarded as one of the standard textbooks in the field. Russell is on the Scientific Advisory Board for the Future of Life Institute and the Advisory Board of the Centre for the Study of Existential Risk.