By 2030, one in every four Hongkongers is expected to be aged 65 or over. As the elderly are more susceptible to chronic diseases, one immediate question is: how can the public health system keep up with the change? Photo: EPA-EFE
Ngo Chong Wah
Opinion

Opinion

Ngo Chong Wah

AI can work to improve Hongkongers’ health, but only with a human touch

  • The effectiveness of today’s health apps underscores the limits of using technology alone to modify human behaviour. AI researchers must work with health professionals and others to tailor strategies

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By 2030, one in every four Hongkongers is expected to be aged 65 or over. As the elderly are more susceptible to chronic diseases, one immediate question is: how can the public health system keep up with the change? Photo: EPA-EFE
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An artificial intelligence concept with a virtual human avatar. Photo: Alamy

People need to wake up to dangers of AI, warns Google ethics adviser

  • Hong Kong professor De Kai was named by Google as one of eight members of its Advanced Technology External Advisory Council on AI
Topic |   Artificial intelligence

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An artificial intelligence concept with a virtual human avatar. Photo: Alamy
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