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The AI-Powered Micro-Business with Ash Fontana

#artificialintelligence

Artificial Intelligence is already part of our lives in the tools and services we use every day. As AI development accelerates, how can authors and small businesses use it as leverage to expand income and opportunities? Ash Fontana gives some ideas in this interview on The AI-First Company.


Artificial Intelligence Implementations in Web Development

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There is a need to use AI in web development as customers need more user-friendly applications. Billions of consumers decide a business's credibility supported web design and user-friendly site interfaces. And so, Multiple numbers of famous and well-known enterprises are performing on AI algorithms for a really while with the aim of designing websites, chatbots and voice-based search. Voice based search makes internet users get information faster which too within the simplest possible way. Chatbots already made conversations incredibly natural. According to a Statista report, the revenue generation from AI is predicted to succeed in $126 Billion in 2025.


How AI Chatbots is Used in HR Department?

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Artificial intelligence or AI chatbots is a text or voice-based interface that simulate a typical person-to-person interaction to aid and communicate with human users with the resources or information they need. While text-based chatbots are also installed on social media and websites to offer customer service and outreach. On the other hand, voice-based chatbots are most often used for the removal and filtering of consumer services and over the internet. For several years, most smartphones have been inbuilt with an integrated chatbot feature and smart chat speakers which have also been trendy gift option. The most frequent chatbot interaction happens on a company website. These customer support bots normally appear after a human consumer spends a few minutes navigating through a website or shows habits that indicate they have been "lost" or are having difficulty finding the details they need.


Exclusive: White House launches new artificial intelligence website

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Big gaps between the U.S. and Iran over the measures needed to roll back and limit the Iranian nuclear program are stalling the Vienna talks, European diplomats and former U.S. officials briefed on the issue tell me. What's happening: The Biden administration has said any deal to restore the 2015 nuclear accord must include a return by Iran to full compliance with its previous commitments. But that's complicated by the fact that Iran's nuclear program has advanced since 2015.


Phillip Crawley: How AI helped Globe and Mail reach 170,000 digital subs

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Phillip Crawley, the Englishman who runs Canadian national news title the Globe and Mail, is a newsroom executive of the old school. He has tales of working alongside Rupert Murdoch, sparring with Conrad Black, and editing the South China Morning Post during the 1989 Tiananmen Square protests. But Crawley, who also edited the Newcastle Journal between 1979 and 1987, has some strikingly new ideas about the future of journalism. "If you'd asked me ten years ago, I'd have said that newsrooms would be largely resistant to being told what to do by the machine," he tells Press Gazette in a phone interview. The'machine' he refers to is Sophi, an artificial intelligence (AI) programme developed by the G&M to drive up digital subscriptions.


Machine-learning project takes aim at disinformation

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What is new is how quickly malicious actors can spread disinformation when the world is tightly connected across social networks and internet news sites. We can give up on the problem and rely on the platforms themselves to fact-check stories or posts and screen out disinformation--or we can build new tools to help people identify disinformation as soon as it crosses their screens. Preslav Nakov is a computer scientist at the Qatar Computing Research Institute in Doha specializing in speech and language processing. He leads a project using machine learning to assess the reliability of media sources. That allows his team to gather news articles alongside signals about their trustworthiness and political biases, all in a Google News-like format. "You cannot possibly fact-check every single claim in the world," Nakov explains. Instead, focus on the source. "I like to say that you can fact-check the fake news before it was even written." His team's tool, called the Tanbih News Aggregator, is available in Arabic and English and gathers articles in areas such as business, politics, sports, science and technology, and covid-19. Business Lab is hosted by Laurel Ruma, editorial director of Insights, the custom publishing division of MIT Technology Review. The show is a production of MIT Technology Review, with production help from Collective Next. This podcast was produced in partnership with the Qatar Foundation. "Even the best AI for spotting fake news is still terrible," MIT Technology Review, October 3, 2018 Laurel Ruma: From MIT Technology Review, I'm Laurel Ruma, and this is Business Lab, the show that helps business leaders make sense of new technologies coming out of the lab and into the marketplace.


The Power and Pitfalls of Gamification

WIRED

This Story is adapted from How to Change: The Science of Getting from Where You Are to Where You Want to Be by Katy Milkman. When you walk 10,000 steps in a day, your Fitbit rewards you with a jiggle and some virtual fireworks, giving you a reason to pause and smile with pride. When you practice a foreign language on Duolingo multiple days in a row, you earn a "streak" and are encouraged to maintain it, giving you an extra reason to strive for repetition. When companies, teachers, coaches, or apps add features such as symbolic rewards, competition, social connections, or even just fun sounds and colors to make something feel more like play, they're relying on "gamification" to enhance an experience that might otherwise be dull. I'd wager that most of the apps on your phone use some element of gamification, but we also see gamification in our workplaces and from our health insurers.


Google 'is hosting ads that charge for free services'

Daily Mail - Science & tech

Google is hosting adverts for unofficial services like applying for a visa that charge vastly inflated amounts, a BBC investigation has revealed. The search engine returned ads for services charging £50 to change an address on a driving licence – something that can be done for free on the government's website. Applying for an ESTA travel permit on the US government's website should cost no more than £10 ($14). But Google'repeatedly' allowed ads for websites charging more than £58 ($80) for an ESTA, the BBC found. Adverts for unofficial services selling government documents are against Google's own rules.


Deep Learning in Marketing

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Deep learning could be a set of AI that provides innovative applications in many various areas of life and technology. Algorithms battery-powered by deep learning are presently being employed to notice cancer, predict earthquakes, and make art associate AI-generated painting sold for over $400,000 at auction previously. Deep learning is however AI mimics the network of neurons within the human brain to resolve complicated issues quicker. In promoting, deep learning helps in content generation, period of time bidding on ad networks, chatbots, speech recognition, and language process. Deep learning helps you to use client information to supply a customized client expertise.


Limited English Skills Can Mean Limited Access to the COVID-19 Vaccine

Slate

This story was published in partnership with Type Investigations with support from the Puffin Foundation. In California, non-English speakers handed COVID-19 vaccination cards without information on what they mean. In Pennsylvania, people who speak Mandarin, Korean, and Japanese unable to make vaccine appointments due to a lack of interpreters at hospital call centers. These are just a few of the examples captured in a new complaint filed on Friday to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services' Office for Civil Rights, Federal Emergency Management Agency's Office of Equal Rights, and Department of Homeland Security's Office for Civil Rights and Civil Liberties. The complaint, brought by the National Health Law Program, finds widespread problems across the country that inhibit access to COVID-19 resources for people with limited English proficiency (LEP).