As governments around the world think about how to manage AI, the European Union is drafting the first laws that would set limits on technology. Wednesday, European Commission, governing body, detailed remedial measures which requires a four-part system that divides AI applications into different categories and applies the appropriate legal standard for each.
The above will be practices that could pose a “illegal” threat to human rights and security. The EU would strictly prohibit these forms in accordance with the law required by the Commission. An example of software that could fall into this category is any AI that would allow governments and corporations to use social media.
Below is a list of those who are considered to be at high risk. This section is very comprehensive based on all types of applications that are integrated with the desired parameters. The Commission says the machines should have strict rules that can affect anything from barn I like to teach them what needs to be monitored by the public and how they provide information to the user, among other things. Included in the network are legal AI and all types of remote biometric identification. The police would not be allowed to use these in public places, even if the EU were to differentiate between national security and so on.
Then there is the group of AI with the least risk as chatbots. This rule will require the software to disclose that you are communicating with the AI so that you can make an informed choice about whether to continue using them or not. Finally, there is a section of programs that do not pose a significant risk to individuals. The Commission said many “AI” systems have fallen into this category. Apps that have fallen under this category include things like spam filters Here, the body is not ready to set rules.
“AI is a way, not an end,” Internal Market Director Thierry Breton said in a statement. “The current goal is to strengthen Europe’s position as a global hub for AI from the laboratory to the market, to ensure that AI in Europe respects our principles and policies, and to take advantage of industrial AI.”
The law, which the EU has to take years to negotiate and implement, could see companies paying a 6% penalty for their global trade for violating the rules. In the GDPR, the EU already has some of the the most secretive secret principles in the world, and considering the same when it comes a little caution and anti-corruption laws.
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