Sam Altman, father of SatGBD, is in Paris. The CEO of OpenAI, the artificial intelligence (AI) company that created the now popular chatbot, will meet with Economy Minister Bruno Le Maire this afternoon, Tuesday 23 May. He should discuss it with the Ministerial Representative for Digital Jean-Noel Parrott. These interviews are part of a wider “world tour”. Launched last week by the US start-up leader: after passing through Toronto, Washington, Rio, Lagos and Lisbon, the series of diplomatic visits continues this week with Madrid, Warsaw, Paris, London and Munich.
The reason for this institutional drive is worldwide calls for the regulation of artificial intelligence in general, especially when generating texts or images, of which OpenAI is one of the champions.
In Paris, Bruno Le Maire, Mr. During his interview with Altman he wanted to mention two ways of monitoring: First, in one way or another, the data and resources, images or texts used to train the need for pay. AI models. Few press members, but photographers or illustrators, as well as computer coders, expressed concern that the software would eat up their copyright-protected content. ..
Posture of goodwill
In addition, Economy Minister Sam Altman wants to defend the need to specify when content has been produced by AI. An idea already advanced by some is to distinguish these texts and synthetic images from those created by humans. “These are the two ways we work.”, We tell the minister’s office that it recently started a phase “consultation” About AI already Mr. Talked to Altman on the phone.
On Monday, Sam Altman met with Spanish Prime Minister Pedro Sánchez. The previous week, he had lived for the first time in Washington, in front of senators, the test of a congressional hearing.
“We don’t want to repeat the mistakes of the past”Richard Blumenthal, the Democratic chairman of the Commission, has argued that unlike social networks and the Internet, AI should be regulated from its inception. “The Risks of Biased and Biased Methodological Results”, “Misinformation”, “Lack of Transparency”, “Job Losses”… But the general tone was less hostile than in past investigations of executives at Facebook (Meta), Google or Amazon.
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