AI Ethics: Machines Only Know the Information They Have

AI Ethics: Machines Only Know the Information They Have
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“The differences between human and machine views of a particular task are complementary. The machine can see patterns and rules with increasing accuracy. But its picture is emotionless and limited to things that have already happened.” – John Sumser

 

Machines Only Know the Information They Have

 

It is not reasonable to assume that the machine will learn what you want and expect it to learn.

 

In our reports on Intelligent Software and AI, we’ve detailed the importance of learning to argue with the outputs of intelligent tools processes. At their very best, machines understand and model reality with different sorts of filters than their human counterparts. Their view is constrained to patterns within machine consumable data. Humans have a broader array of less refined data sources.

 

The differences between human and machine views of a particular task are complementary. The machine can see patterns and rules with increasing accuracy. But its picture is emotionless and limited to things that have already happened. Humans have some capacity to anticipate the future and usually bring conscience, compassion, intuition, and insight about the immediate circumstance.

 

It’s the combination of human and

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