The rise of AI has already begun to challenge fundamental rights of fairness, accountability, and transparency. AI by the public and private sector can mean real life consequences for people in employment, housing, credit, commerce, and criminal sentencing. At the same time, AI promises economic and social prosperity across many fields. The U.S. is building an AI policy through Executive Order, legislative proposals, and engagement on the international stage. This event will explore the future AI policy in the U.S. How should the U.S. address human rights challenges of AI domestically and abroad? What should the U.S. role in AI be on the international stage? Around what principles for AI has U.S. policymaking begun to converge?
Featuring a panel discussion with:
Abby Rockefeller Mauzé Professor of the Social Studies of Science and Technology at MIT
Assistant Director for Artificial Intelligence, White House Office of Science and Technology Policy
Counsellor to the Directors of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) Directorate for Science, Technology and Innovation (DSTI)
EPIC Scholar in Residence, Assistant Professor, Department of International and European Law, Maastricht University; Visiting Professor of Law, Georgetown Law
Visiting Lecturer and Faculty Fellow, Discovery Park Center for Entrepreneurship and Center for Research in Information Security, Purdue University
Gordon McKay Professor of Computer Science at Harvard
For more information, contact EPIC Administrative Director Gerald Tan at admin[at]epic.org.