INan unremarkable conference room inside OpenAI's office, insulated from the mid-January rain pelting San Francisco, company president Greg Brockman surveys the "energy levels" of the team overseeing the company's new artificial intelligence model, ChatGPT. "How are we doing between'everything's on fire and everyone's burned out' to'everyone's just back from the holidays and everything's good'? What's the spectrum?" he asks. "I would say the holidays came at just the right time," replies one lieutenant. Within five days of ChatGPT's November launch, 1 million users overloaded its servers with trivia questions, poetry prompts and recipe requests. Open-AI quietly routed some of the load to its training supercomputer, thousands of interconnected graphics processing units (GPUs) custom-built with allies Microsoft and Nvidia, while long-term work on its next models, like the highly anticipated GPT-4, took a back seat. As the group huddles, ChatGPT's at-capacity servers still turn away users.
California Regional Multiple Listing Service (CRMLS) has expanded their partnership with Styldod, the AI-enhanced virtual staging and image editing product solution, to integrate an identification and analysis process for listing photos. The photo analysis software -- an API integrated within CRMLS' product ecosystem REcenterhub -- will automatically detect image elements such as logos, watermarks, branding, contact information, QR codes, NSFW content, human faces, and more. If a potential compliance issue is detected, the AI will route this information to agents and brokers and give them the opportunity to make corrections. In addition, this new integration can offer users intelligence and provide real-time analytics by aggregating readily available data that has previously been left uncharted. "Styldod's technology has proven to be amazing at sophisticated detection," said Art Carter, CEO of CRMLS.
ChatGPT, the AI-driven chatbot that produces remarkable results from simple queries, has been the sensation of the tech world over the past few months, since launching in November. And unless you've been living in a cave without wifi you are likely to have read a flurry of articles on what impact it may have. Some people believe it marks a technology inflection point; and points to the redefining of many knowledge jobs, beginning with lawyers, journalists, marketers, teachers, lecturers, software coders and possibly even doctors. Others have speculated that it points to a post-Google world, leapfrogging the familiar search paradigm of the past 20 years, or will transform personal business and productivity tools so that emails, spreadsheets, reports and even software may all be generated by AI tools. GPT-3, or Generative Pre-trained Transformer, from San Francisco start-up OpenAI, is a type of artificial intelligence that has the unerring ability to generate remarkably human-like text, from a short query or input text.
AI is rapidly changing the way Hollywood functions. It revolutionizes how stories are told, how movies are made, how audiences engage with content, and more. AI has the potential to disrupt the entire movie industry, from the way producers develop scripts to the way audiences consume content. AI is already being used to help filmmakers create more engaging stories. AI-powered screenwriting tools are being used to help writers generate ideas and structure their stories.
If you've read about layoffs recently, there's a good chance you read about the number of tech jobs lost in the past year. If you did, that number almost certainly came from one very small, very scrappy database: layoffs.fyi. Layoffs.fyi is not a government agency or an "official" source of truth. Lee, an entrepreneur currently leading a salary transparency startup with 33 employees, has never been laid off. He has never laid anyone off. Yet in the past two weeks, his job numbers have found their way into nearly every major media outlet in the country.
San Francisco city officials have sent letters to the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC) asking to slow or halt the expansion of Cruise and Waymo robotaxi services in the city, NBC News has reported. San Francisco Transportation Authority (SFTA) officials wrote that unlimited expansion would be "unreasonable" in light of recent safety incidents in which vehicles blocked traffic and interfered with emergency vehicles. Alphabet's Waymo and Cruise, owned by GM, both operate fully driverless services (without backup drivers) in the city. Last June, Cruise gained permission to charge for rides in set areas of the city between the hours of 10PM and 6AM. Waymo is allowed to give driverless vehicle rides but is waiting for another permit before it can charge for them.
ChatGPT opens a Pandora's box of existential fears. Silicon Valley brainiacs have talked about safeguards and kill switches for A.I., but you know they won't pull the plug when their baby turns into M3gan. Once A.I. can run disinformation campaigns at lightning speed, will democracy stand a chance? We seem headed toward a Matrix where "it will become cheaper to show fakes than to show reality," Jaron Lanier, the father of virtual reality, wrote in Tablet. Will bad actors use A.I. to promote bigotry or hijack nuclear weapons?
Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick, R-Penn., and Rep. Josh Gottheimer, D-N.J., discuss the latest news emerging from the classified documents seized from President Biden on'Fox News Sunday.' This is a rush transcript of'Fox News Sunday' from January 22nd, 2022. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated. A new round of classified items found in the president's home and new concerns about financial fallouts as the U.S. hits the debt limit again. JIM CLYBURN (D-SC): We've had these games before and it should not be done. KARINE JEAN-PIERRE, WHITE HOUSE PRESS SECRETARY: The president has been clear on this. It should not be used as a political weapon. BREAM: Swing district, moderate Republicans are calling for the president to drop the take it or leave it approach and come to the table. We'll sit down for a bipartisan conversation with two co-chairs from the Problem Solvers Caucus. Republican Brian Fitzpatrick and Democrat Josh Gottheimer join me to talk about how to find consensus on the debt limit, immigration and more. Then -- thousands of pro-life advocates come to the nation's capital for the first March for Life since the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade. We'll look at the legal state of play now that abortion laws are up to the states, and sit down for a conversation with prominent voices from both sides. And eight months after the unprecedented leak of a draft Supreme Court ruling, there are still no answers from the high court about the leaker. JIM JORDAN (R-OH): The only way you're going to stop this in the future is to make sure you find out who did it and hold them accountable. BREAM: We'll ask our Sunday panel if we will ever find out who did it. Breaking overnight, at least ten people are dead, another ten injured after a mass shooting near Los Angeles. It happened late last night at a dance club in Monterey Park, California, close to where a lunar New York celebration had been taking place. Authorities say they believe the shooter is male and at this time it appears that person is not in custody. Deputies say they are reviewing security video in that area. Monterey Park is about ten miles east of Los Angeles. We'll keep you updated on any developments we get in from there. Also breaking this morning, the Justice Department seized more classified documents from the president's private residence just this week. The news comes as President Biden prepares to speak in person with House Speaker Kevin McCarthy to discuss the new Congress, a range of challenges there, where they disagree. And that, of course, includes the debt limit. Congress is facing a deadline to strike a deal or risk a financial crisis as the Treasury department steps in to avoid a government default.
Fox News Flash top headlines are here. Check out what's clicking on Foxnews.com. Skeletonized human remains were found in an unused residence hall on the campus of University of California, Berkeley last week, officials said. The skeleton was found in the shuttered graffiti-ridden building on the Clark Kerr Campus on Jan. 10, but it remains unclear how many years the remains were there, police said. FILE: A view of the UC Berkeley campus is seen from this drone view in Berkeley, Calif., on Monday, Nov. 28, 2022.