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AI can't steal your job if you work alongside it -- here's how

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Whether it's athletes on a sporting field or celebrities in the jungle, nothing holds our attention like the drama of vying for a single prize. And when it comes to the evolution of artificial intelligence (AI), some of the most captivating moments have also been delivered in nailbiting finishes. In 1997, IBM's Deep Blue chess computer was pitted against grandmaster and reigning world champion Garry Kasparov, having lost to him the previous year. But this time, the AI won. The popular Chinese game Go was next, in 2016, and again there was a collective intake of breath when Google's AI was victorious.


What's the Secret To Making Sure Artificial Intelligence Doesn't Steal Your Job?

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Whether it's athletes on a sporting field or celebrities in the jungle, nothing holds our attention like the drama of vying for a single prize. And when it comes to the evolution of artificial intelligence (AI), some of the most captivating moments have also been delivered in nailbiting finishes. In 1997, IBM's Deep Blue chess computer was pitted against grandmaster and reigning world champion Garry Kasparov, having lost to him the previous year. But this time, the AI won. The popular Chinese game Go was next, in 2016, and again there was a collective intake of breath when Google's AI was victorious.


Council Post: Combining Intelligence: How People And AI Can Collaborate

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Jerry Levine is Chief Evangelist & General Counsel at ContractPodAi. He helps guide global client success and shape overall product vision. It was 25 years ago when IBM's artificial intelligence system, Deep Blue, defeated Garry Kasparov in a six-game rematch of chess. But this competition did not reveal AI to be smarter than its human opponent, who was at the time the reigning world champion; Deep Blue's success demonstrated that we, humans, could program AI to perform functions we cannot do quickly on our own--analyzing vast amounts of data and processing any number of natural languages, just to name a couple of functions. Today, AI continues to attract more attention and interest than most other innovations, including when it comes to nonfungible tokens (NFTS).


Could AI in the workplace be good for humanity?

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AI in the workplace is a phrase that tends to stir up angry sentiments. Will we be replaced by machines? Will automation make us redundant? But our tendency towards revelling in dystopian rhetoric has a flaw – some people dream of a utopia instead. Some dreamers collaborate on CSIRO Data61's $12 million Collaborative Intelligence (CINTEL) Future Science Platform, which aims to shift the focus of AI in the workplace and find ways to improve it.


AI Should Augment Human Intelligence, Not Replace It

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In an economy where data is changing how companies create value -- and compete -- experts predict that using artificial intelligence (AI) at a larger scale will add as much as $15.7 trillion to the global economy by 2030. As AI is changing how companies work, many believe that who does this work will change, too -- and that organizations will begin to replace human employees with intelligent machines. This is already happening: intelligent systems are displacing humans in manufacturing, service delivery, recruitment, and the financial industry, consequently moving human workers towards lower-paid jobs or making them unemployed. This trend has led some to conclude that in 2040 our workforce may be totally unrecognizable. Are humans and machine really in competition with each other though?