Cognilytica Research and Insight

  • Some 53% of respondents said AI makes their lives better, and 36% of workers said AI brings more career opportunities. However, a disconnect between executives and workers prevents employees from fully reaping the benefits of AI, the report added. Workers are becoming increasingly comfortable with artificial intelligence in the workplace, demanding even more training in these skills, according to Genpact. http://j.mp/2Wlxr2f #ArtificialIntelligence #AI #Genpact #DigitalTransformation #DeepLearning

  • How AI Will Transform Commercial Real Estate?- AI’s integration into commercial real estate investment transactions promises to help tackle some of the industry’s biggest challenges, unlock once-invisible insights and deliver untapped value to investors. Once these and other emerging solutions are embraced by the industry, they will serve to augment the work of real estate professionals, with AI bringing unprecedented speed and insight to the process, transactions are driven by a rich variety of data, a new breed of investment analysis and management. Once real estate professionals start thinking of AI not as an encroachment on their territory but as a powerful decision-making tool, able to analyze thousands of data points that it would take humans far longer to study, they become much more welcoming of its potential.
    http://j.mp/2WjzNir #ArtificialIntelligence #AI #RealEstate #CommercialProperty #MachineLearning

  • Can we make Artificial Intelligence Ethical?

    by News Contributor

    AI will reshape the world in ways we can’t imagine, much as the printing press and the Internet did at their inceptions. That means the United States must remain the lead player in AI if we are to guarantee our future in a competitive global economy. Already, many countries are investing heavily in artificial intelligence, and the United States, too, has made great progress http://j.mp/2RcR74F #ArtificialIntelligence #Ethics #Capitalism #RaceAndEthnicity

  • Under immense pressure to reduce prison numbers without risking a rise in crime, courtrooms across the US have turned to automated tools in attempts to shuffle defendants through the legal system as efficiently and safely as possible. Say hello to criminal risk assessment algorithms. Risk assessment tools are designed to do one thing: take in the details of a defendant’s profile and spit out a recidivism score—a single number estimating the likelihood that he or she will re-offend. Modern-day risk assessment tools are often driven by algorithms trained on historical crime data. Data-driven risk assessment is a way to sanitize and legitimize oppressive systems, Marbre Stahly-Butts, executive director of Law for Black Lives, said onstage at the conference, which was hosted at the MIT Media Lab.

  • Facebook has partnered with the Technical University of Munich in Germany to create an new research center at the university, backed by an initial grant of $7.5 million from the social network. The new institute, dubbed the Institute for Ethics in Artificial Intelligence, will serve as an independent research center. Researchers at the institute will investigate safety, privacy and transparency concerns related to AI, with the goal of developing guidance for developers, industry and legislators.

    ” “But as AI technology increasingly impacts people and society, the academics, industry stakeholders and developers driving these advances need to do so responsibly and ensure AI treats people fairly, protects their safety, respects their privacy and works for them,” he added. An advisory board of academic, civil society and industry representatives will guide the Institute for Ethics in AI, and Facebook said it will offer the institute an “industry perspective on academic research proposals, rendering the latter more actionable and impactful.”

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