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Tuesday, August 15, 2017

Musk, Zuckerberg face off on AI’s future

Musk, Zuckerberg face off on AI’s future

An online smack down between Tech titans Mark Zuckerberg and Elon Musk as robots will do everything better than us , but there is some big risks appear in the future which mark was optimistic about , but the world comes to simply accept you as someone who sees the future. Even better if you can start a public debate with other famous visionaries .
-Back in 1956, scholars gathered at Dartmouth College to begin considering how to build computers that could improve themselves and take on problems that only humans could handle. That’s still a workable definition of artificial intelligence.Musk the founder of Tesla Motors and SpaceX is fairly outspoken on this topic. While a proponent of tech and artificial intelligence in particular, he recently called its progress the “biggest risk we face as a civilization” ,But Musk, worries that AI systems could soon surpass humans, potentially leading to our deliberate (or inadvertent) extinction.
While live-streaming on his social network on Sunday, Zuckerberg touched on the topic while answering questions from viewers. “With AI especially, I am really optimistic,” Zuckerberg said. “And I think people who are naysayers and try to drum up these doomsday scenarios — I just, I don’t understand it. It’s really negative, and in some ways I actually think it is pretty irresponsible.”

When asked about Zuckerberg’s comment early Tuesday during an exchange on Twitter, Musk wrote that he has discussed the topic with Zuckerberg and said “his understanding of the subject is limited.”
-Of course, the prosaic use of AI will almost certainly challenge existing legal norms and regulations. When a self-driving car causes a fatal accident, or an AI-driven medical system provides an incorrect medical diagnosis, society will need rules in place for determining legal responsibility and liability.
Bill Gates has also expressed concerns: "I am in the camp that is concerned about super intelligence," Gates wrote during a Reddit “Ask Me Anything” session. "First the machines will do a lot of jobs for us and not be super intelligent. That should be positive if we manage it well. A few decades after that though the intelligence is strong enough to be a concern. I agree with Elon Musk and some others on this and don't understand why some people are not concerned."

It’s not the first time the two have clashed publicly. Last year, a SpaceX rocket exploded on a launchpad in Florida. The rocket was carrying a satellite that was supposed to help Facebook spread internet connectivity in Africa. Zuckerberg, who was travelling in Africa at the time, wrote on Facebook that he was “deeply disappointed to hear that SpaceX’s launch failure destroyed our satellite”

“A lot of people derive their meaning from their employment. So if there's no need for your labor, what's your meaning? Do you feel useless?

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