Taro Kono, the Japanese minister in charge of administrative reform, talks to an AI-equipped humanoid robot on December 20, during a visit to the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International in Seika, Kyoto. Photo: Kyodo
Taro Kono, the Japanese minister in charge of administrative reform, talks to an AI-equipped humanoid robot on December 20, during a visit to the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International in Seika, Kyoto. Photo: Kyodo
Christopher Tremewan
Opinion

Opinion

The View by Christopher Tremewan

Governments, business and academia must join hands to build trust in AI’s potential for good

  • Concerns about the predatory use of technology, privacy intrusions and worsening social inequalities must be jointly addressed by all stakeholders in society – through sensible regulations, sound ethical norms and international collaboration

Taro Kono, the Japanese minister in charge of administrative reform, talks to an AI-equipped humanoid robot on December 20, during a visit to the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International in Seika, Kyoto. Photo: Kyodo
Taro Kono, the Japanese minister in charge of administrative reform, talks to an AI-equipped humanoid robot on December 20, during a visit to the Advanced Telecommunications Research Institute International in Seika, Kyoto. Photo: Kyodo
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