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artificial intelligence

Two new cancer pills show 'unprecedented' results in boosting survival rates and preventing recurrence

FOX News

Ezra founder and CEO Emi Gal explains on'Fox & Friends Weekend' how artificial intelligence can'enhance' MRI scans, image quality, analysis, and comprehension. Potentially "practice-changing" results from two new cancer drug studies were introduced at the American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO)'s annual meeting this week in Chicago. For lung cancer patients, a drug called osimertinib -- taken by pill once daily -- was shown to reduce the risk of deaths by more than 50% in a long-running international study. For breast cancer patients, a new drug called ribociclib significantly increased survival rates and prevented recurring disease in a separate study. "Targeted therapies have been a major advance in treating deadly cancers," Dr. Marc Siegel, professor of medicine at NYU Langone Medical Center, told Fox News Digital.

Create beautiful photos with AI photo editor Luminar Neo, now $120


TL;DR: As of June 7, you can grab a lifetime license to Luminar Neo (as well as six add-ons)(opens in a new tab) for only $119.99 (reg. Do you love snapping photos of your friends and loved ones? Are you constantly styling your food for the'gram or capturing concerts with your phone? You might want to edit your photos to bring out certain details or highlight vibrant colors, but learning Photoshop can take ages. Instead, you may want to check out Luminar Neo, a user-friendly photo editor(opens in a new tab) that uses AI to help you create beautiful images.

Pence takes swipe at Trump as he launches campaign, two killed at graduation shooting and more top headlines

FOX News

ENTERING THE ARENA - Pence takes shot at Trump as he enters increasingly crowded Republican primary field. CAMPUS CHAOS - Two killed, several injured as gunfire breaks out after high school graduation, suspect in custody. TOP TARGETS - SPLC adds parents' rights groups to'Hate and Extremism' annual report. FAMILY MEN - America's men are poised to transform this nation for the better -- if we let them, writes Sen. Josh Hawley. BANKING ON IT - Industry responds to CFPB's warning on AI chatbots.

Companies want to use AI tracking to make you better at your job

Washington Post - Technology News

Ramirez, the vice president at Glue, says the tech uses large language models including ChatGPT to help determine workers' individual signals and what they mean. Then Glue can generate scores based on connectivity to a team, across teams, with leadership and an overall sense of belonging. Glue, which also specializes in AI-powered virtual events, automated employee introductions and off-site planning, also offers personalized suggestions for disconnected workers, including a coffee meeting between two people based on openings on both parties' calendar. Unhappy "people start not showing up … and their connection changes from talking to manager to [talking to] lateral groups," Ramirez said. "It could mean trouble is brewing or a concern to look into."

How a Chatbot Went Rogue WSJD - Technology

Mental-health software used by a national nonprofit was built to deliver pre-written replies. Then it got generative AI.

Bridging the gap between learning and reasoning


Prompt: "An AI learning to crack tough puzzle (with no text on the image)". If you have ever chatted with an AI language model like chatGPT, you might have been impressed by its coherent and well-structured answers. But does that imply these AIs can handle any query? The real challenge begins when we ask them to exercise logic and reason. We tried it on the popular Sudoku puzzle: GPT4-based ChatGPT is perfectly aware of these rules, and confident it can indeed play Sudoku.

Blackburn calls for federal internet privacy standard as concerns about online AI use soar

FOX News

Sen. Marsha Blackburn, R-Tenn., shares her takeaways from Tuesday's AI hearing with OpenAI CEO Sam Altman. She also reveals what next steps she and her colleagues are prepared to take to protect consumer data amid the AI boom. Sen. Marsha Blackburn, R-Tenn., is calling on Congress to pass an internet user privacy standard as a first step toward making sure Americans are knowledgeable and their data safe amid the rapid advancement of artificial intelligence (AI) technology. Blackburn is one of four Republicans on the Senate Judiciary subcommittee on intellectual property (IP). The panel is holding a hearing Wednesday afternoon titled, "Artificial Intelligence and Intellectual Property – Part I: Patents, Innovation, and Competition."

Invisible AI's 'intelligent agent' cameras can see what autoworkers and machines are doing wrong

FOX News

FOX Business correspondent Lydia Hu has the latest on jobs at risk as AI further develops on'America's Newsroom.' Tesla CEO Elon Musk often refers to the automobile factory as "the machine that builds the machine," but there are plenty of human workers involved in even the most highly automated plants. They remain a key part of the exceedingly complex process that is automobile assembly but need to operate as efficiently as their mechanical counterparts to keep cars and trucks coming off the line with a combination of quality and speed. Weeding out issues and making sure everything is running smoothly has traditionally meant sending quality control personnel up and down the lines to get eyes on the action. WHAT ARE THE FOUR MAIN TYPES OF AI? Palo Alto-based Invisible AI was founded by veterans of the autonomous car industry who saw an alternative for the artificial intelligence-driven machine vision technology they were working on that could come to market long before the mass acceptance of self-driving cars.

Sight Extended review – unsettling tale is an eye-opener in our age of AI anxiety

The Guardian

This disturbingly real-looking artificial intelligence sci-fi was made a couple of years ago on what looks like a budget of small change tipped out of the film-makers' coin jars. It's getting a release now presumably on account of AI anxiety creeping up the league table of things that keep people awake at night. Like the Nosedive episode of Charlie Brooker's Black Mirror, the premise here is that in an apparently-near future people wear contact lenses that feed them information about the world. Andrew Riddell plays Patrick, who like everyone else wears dazzling blue contact lenses that fill the air around him with holograms. Patrick is an agoraphobic who hasn't left his apartment for over a month; he spends his time playing computer games, going hammer and tongs with 3D zombies.

US, China competition for artificial intelligence dominance will 'dictate the future of humanity' warn experts

FOX News

Experts discuss what is at stake in the AI race between the United States and China, warning it could'dictate the future of humanity.' As artificial intelligence (AI) systems rapidly advance, the U.S. and China are both investing time and resources into developing the technology, but experts are divided on who controls the most advanced systems, who will be the front-runner to shape free speech and power in modern society. "The race between the U.S. and China, I think it's going to dictate the future of humanity," Dr. Michael Capps, the CEO of Diveplane, told Fox News Digital. "The Chinese government, Chinese military, and Chinese technology are all working in concert to win the AI race," he added. "In the United States, I would say that US technologists are working on it really hard, but not the government, and not the military. President Xi is 100% focused on it. Putin has said whoever wins the air race, wins World War III before it happens."