Dear Cognitive RoundUp Readers,
Every week SwissCognitive - The Global AI Hub - selects 9 articles from the Artificial Intelligence Universe to share with our community.
This week, you can read about how bias problem in AI is due to the lack of society representation, Israel's defence wants to procure a unique armoured vehicle, and how AI ethics should be look at the workplace.
Have a nice Sunday!
The SwissCognitive Team
The bias problem is compounded by the fact that the teams responsible for the development, training, and deployment of AI systems are largely not representative of the society at large. This lack of representation is what leads to biased datasets and ultimately algorithms that are much more likely to perpetuate systemic biases.
Israel's defence wants to procure an armoured vehicle that can be operated by two soldiers, instead of four with the hatch closed.
Where and how should organizations start when they're evaluating which AI solution they should purchase? Three questions that will help to better understand.
The AI-market for civilian purposes in the country is on the rise. India ranks third in G20 countries in AI-based startups.
250 complex tumor resections using NeuroVR, a virtual reality surgical simulator, has been performed by the Research Council of Canada.
Data gathered via closed-circuit cameras will be used to generate an accurate estimate for the amount of time passengers will wait in any of the three lines at the airport’s primary security checkpoint.
Scottish engineers developed an artificial "tongue" that can taste the subtle differences between drams of whisky could help to battle the widespread sale of counterfeit alcohol.
People in the tech space have a social and ethical responsibility to be open to scrutiny and consider the ethics of artificial intelligence, working to hinder the misuse and potential negative effects of these new AI technologies.
A Polish company is using artificial intelligence to monitor aggressive social media content. More than 900,000 Polish people live in the UK. There were more than 94,000 hate crimes recorded in England and Wales in 2017-18.