On Thursday, May 6 and Friday, May 7, the AI Policy Online forum– an international effort convened by scientists from MIT– will provide their initial policy suggestions targeted at handling the impacts of artificial intelligence and structure AI systems that much better reflect society’s worths. Acknowledging that there is not likely to be any particular national AI policy, however rather public laws for the unique ways in which we experience AI in our lives, forum leaders will preview their initial findings and policy suggestions in three key locations: financing, mobility, and health care.

The inaugural AI Policy Online Forum Seminar, a virtual event hosted by the MIT Schwarzman College of Computing, will unite AI and public policy leaders, federal government authorities from around the world, regulators, and advocates to examine some of the pushing questions postured by AI in our economies and societies. The seminar’s program will include remarks from public policymakers helping shape governments’ techniques to AI; state and federal regulators on the front lines of these issues; designers of self-driving cars and trucks and cancer-diagnosing algorithms; faculty analyzing the systems used in emerging finance business and associated concerns; and scientists pressing the boundaries of AI.

WHAT:
AI Policy Online Forum (AIPF) Seminar

WHO:
MIT speakers:Martin

  • A. Schmidt, MIT provost
  • Daniel Huttenlocher, AIPF chair and dean of the MIT Schwarzman College of Computing
  • Regina Barzilay, MIT School of Engineering Distinguished Teacher of AI and Health; AI faculty lead of the Jameel Center at MIT
  • Daniel Weitzner, founding director of the MIT Web Policy Research Effort; previous U.S. deputy chief technology officer in the Office of Science and Innovation Policy
  • Luis Videgaray, senior lecturer in the MIT Sloan School of Management; former foreign minister and minister of finance of Mexico
  • Aleksander Madry, teacher of computer science in the MIT Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Technology
  • R. David Edelman, director of public law for the MIT Web Policy Research Effort; former unique assistant to U.S. President Barack Obama for economic and innovation policy
  • Julie Shah, MIT associate teacher of aeronautics and astronautics; associate dean of social and ethical obligations of computing in the MIT Schwarzman College of Computing
  • Andrew Lo, professor of finance in the MIT Sloan School of Management

Guest speakers and individuals:Julie Bishop, chancellor of

  • the Australian National University; former minister of foreign affairs and member of the Parliament of Australia Andrew Wyckoff, director for science, technology and development at the Company for Economic Cooperation and Development(OECD )Martha Minow, 300th Anniversary University
  • Professor at Harvard Law School; previous dean of the Harvard Law School Alejandro PoirĂ©, dean of the School
  • of Public Policy at Monterrey Tec; previous secretary of the interior of Mexico Ngaire Woods, dean of the Blavatnik School of Government at the University of Oxford Darran Anderson, director of strategy and innovation at the Texas Department of Transportation Nat Beuse, vice president of security at Aurora; former head safety regulator for self-governing automobiles at the U.S. Department of Transport Laura Major, chief technology officer of Motional Manuela Veloso, head of AI research at JP Morgan Chase Stephanie Lee,
  • managing director of BlackRock Systematic Active Equities Emerging Markets WHEN: Thursday and Friday, May 6 and 7
  • Media RSVP: Reporters thinking about attending can sign up here. More information on the AI Policy Forum can be discovered here.