Nick Bostrom The Ethics of The Artificial Intelligence Revolution


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The Last Invention We Will Ever Make -- AI Revolution


Note: This is the 8th and last part of a short essay series aiming to condense knowledge on the Artificial Intelligence Revolution. Feel free to start reading here or navigate to Part 1, previous essay or table of contents. The project is based on the two-part essay AI Revolution by Tim Urban of Wait But Why. I recreated all images, shortened it x3 and tweaked it a bit. Read more on why/how I wrote it here.

Elon Musk Nick Bostrom Ray Kurzweil Superintelligence


Elon Musk and other panellists talk AI and answer the question: "If we succeed in building human-level Artificial general intelligence (AGI), then what are the likely outcomes? What would we like to happen?" Credit: Thanks to the Future of Life Institute for sharing. How to slow it down 14:04.

A Viral Game About Paperclips Teaches You to Be a World-Killing AI


The idea of a paperclip-making AI didn't originate with Lantz. Most people ascribe it to Nick Bostrom, a philosopher at Oxford University and the author of the book Superintelligence. The New Yorker (owned by Condé Nast, which also owns Wired) called Bostrom "the philosopher of doomsday," because he writes and thinks deeply about what would happen if a computer got really, really smart. Not, like, "wow, Alexa can understand me when I ask it to play NPR" smart, but like really smart.