It’s exactly what The Trends Journal explained and forecast to readers well before most people knew what ChatGPT was: the company behind it had hijacked human creative content en masse, and figured out a way to monetize it.
Google has finally begun selling PALM-2, its most powerful AI technology, to the general public in an attempt to make up for time lost to Amazon and Microsoft, which have been offering similar tools broadly for months.
OpenAI has released a version of its GPT artificial intelligence tailored specifically for businesses that will help employees write code, search documents, analyze corporate data, and carry out a range of other tasks, the company announced.
Automation in factories gutted the legion of blue-collar workers who made their living with their hands.
Now AI is automating knowledge work and it’s white-collar employees’ turn to be shown the door.
Last February, the 5,400-student school district in Walla Walla, WA, banned ChatGPT. In August, the district held a workshop on how to use chatbots and how to teach students the skills to make the most of them. About 100 teachers—almost a third of the district’s faculty—showed up.
For years, scientists have been developing, with increasing success, AI that can self-learn in more sophisticated ways.
Neural net learning, modeled on the way human brains process and hold onto or discard information, is one of the most advanced ways AI systems “self-learn.”
In the 1990s, any company with “dot-com” attached to its name could issue stock, share prices would soar, and millionaires would be made in the company and in the equity market.
The nonprofit Center for Artificial Intelligence and Digital Policy (CAIDP) has filed a complaint with the U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC), claiming OpenAI has violated the portion of the Federal Trade Commission Act banning deceptive and unfair practices.
Newly published research shows unsurprising left-leaning bias in ChatGPT, the most widely text-based generative AI system.
That bias is especially consequential, since the program is being integrated into knowledge and creative work flows, and even political and administrative decision-making, on an exponentially growing scale.
Is Generative AI complementing knowledge workers, or more often, displacing them?
That’s the subject of a newly published study by researchers at the University of Washington at St. Louis.