This is from the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP). It purports to lay out the guidelines for working with AI and how it should relate to people.

It gives 6 opinions of it.

I don’t give a rat’s ass about their opinions. Here is mine:

The White House is showboating, they have no idea what Artificial Intelligence will be able to do or how it will relate to human beings.

They have not clue how it works or the mechanisms involved.

Their efforts in this area are purposefully naive. They are made to be comforting to the average person who is afraid, but they do not have any relevance to the actual dangers of AI.

  1. The right to protection from unsafe or ineffective systems, which discusses predeployment testing for risks and the mitigation of any harms, including “the possibility of not deploying the system or removing a system from use”;
  2. The right to protection from algorithmic discrimination;
  3. The right to data privacy, which says that people should have control over how data about them is used, and adds that “surveillance technologies should be subject to heightened oversight”;
  4. The right to notice and explanation, which stresses the need for transparency about how AI systems reach their decisions; and
  5. The right to human alternatives, consideration, and fallback, which would give people the ability to opt out and/or seek help from a human to redress problems.

6 Reactions to the White House’s AI Bill of Rights – The nonbinding principles are being both celebrated and vilified