Home Home Machines Behaving Badly – Toby Walsh in conversation with Lyria Bennett Moses

Machines Behaving Badly – Toby Walsh in conversation with Lyria Bennett Moses

Tuesday, 17 May 2022

} 4:00 PM – 5:0 PM (AEST)

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Non-member price: $25.00 (Ex. GST, booking fees & charges)

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Machines Behaving Badly – Toby Walsh in conversation with Lyria Bennett Moses

Can we build moral machines? Toby Walsh and Lyria Bennett Moses discuss the ethical issues we face in a future dominated by artificial intelligence. Artificial intelligence is an essential part of our lives – for better or worse. AI can be used to influence what we buy, who gets shortlisted for a job and even how we vote. But as we continue to build more intelligent and autonomous machines, what impact will this have on humanity and the planet? And given the increasing human reliance on AI, what decisions need to be made now to ensure the future of AI is as a force for good, not evil?

Speaker

Toby Walsh

Scientia Professor of AI at UNSW Sydney and CSIRO Data61, and adjunct professor at QUT

Toby Walsh is an ARC Laureate Fellow and Scientia Professor of AI at UNSW Sydney and CSIRO Data61, and adjunct professor at QUT.

He is a strong advocate for limits to ensure AI is used to improve our lives, and has spoken on the topic to the UN, heads of state, parliamentary bodies, and company boards. Toby is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science and appeared on the international “Who’s Who in AI” list of influencers. He has authored three books on AI for a general audience, the most recent entitled “Machines Behaving Badly: the morality of AI”.

Lyria Bennett Moses

Director of the Allens Hub for Technology, Law and Innovation and a Professor and Associate Dean (Research) in the Faculty of Law and Justice at UNSW Sydney.

Lyria Bennett Moses is Director of the Allens Hub for Technology, Law and Innovation and a Professor and Associate Dean (Research) in the Faculty of Law and Justice at UNSW Sydney. She is also co-lead of the Law and Policy theme in the Cyber Security Cooperative Research Centre and Faculty lead in the UNSW Institute for Cyber Security. Lyria’s research explores issues around the relationship between technology and law, including the types of legal issues that arise as technology changes and the problems of treating “technology” as an object of regulation.

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