In a world where inequality between men and women rules in many sectors of activity, the power of AI could help identify, address and possibly solve those inequalities. Or might make them worse…
Only 22% of AI professionals globally and only 12% of the leading machine-learning researchers are female, according to recent international reports.
Because algorithms learn from real-world data, AI can potentially adopt and reinforce existing social biases. Developers could unconsciously integrate gender biases into their AI systems and perpetrate them in recruiting tools, search engines, face recognition systems, medical diagnosis and loan approval tools.
AI digital assistants, obedient and obliging machines that pretend to be women are entering our homes, cars and offices and provide a powerful illustration of gender biases coded into mass market products.
Which world do we want to live in? What is really at stake here? How will politics take this new dimension into account when regulating and organising our societies of tomorrow? These and many more questions will be addressed in our 4th Brussels AI event.
Registrations are open now and seats are (very) limited.
Mieke Geertrui De Ketelaere
Artificial intelligence is increasingly influencing the opinions and behavior of people in everyday life through the use of different digital … Read More
AI Program Director IMEC
Lorelien will share with us her views on how the development of AI may impact gender issues, and what role society can play in this regard.
EU Government Affair Microsoft
Danielle will tell us the place that could take the AI in this company of 4000 people. How will this technology redefine the needed competences and … Read More
Global HR Director Carmeuse