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Post: White House promises on AI regulation called ‘vague’ and ‘disappointing’



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The “voluntary commitments” from seven leading AI tech companies to help limit safety, security, and trust risks associated with their ever-evolving technologies aren’t worth the paper they could have been written on, according to tech industry experts.

On Friday, US President Joseph R. Biden Jr. said he met with representatives from Amazon, Anthropic, Google, Inflection, Meta, Microsoft, and OpenAI at the White House, and all committed to safety standards when developing AI technologies.

“The Biden-Harris Administration has secured voluntary commitments from these companies to help move toward safe, secure, and transparent development of AI technology,” a White House statement said. The agreements include “external” security testing of AI systems before their release, third-party discovery and reporting of vulnerabilities in their AI systems, and the use of watermarks to ensure users know when content is AI generated.

Despite the positive spin on the agreements from White House officials, they’re unlikely to do much to rein in Ai development.

“The latest Biden effort to control AI risks by gaining voluntary unenforceable and relatively vague commitments from seven leading AI companies is disappointing,” said Avivah Litan, a vice president and distinguished analyst at Gartner Research. “It is more evidence that government regulators are wholly unequipped to keep up with fast-moving technology and protect their citizenry from the potentially disastrous consequences that can result from malicious or improper use.”

In May, the Biden Administration met with many of the same AI developers and rolled out a so-called “AI Bill of Rights” for US citizens; those non-binding guidelines were an effort to offer guidance and begin a conversation at the national level about real and existential threats posed by generative AI technologies such as OpenAI’s ChatGPT.

Copyright © 2023 IDG Communications, Inc.

Lora Helmin

Lora Helmin

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