Regulating ChatGPT: From the AI Act to Content Moderation
Large generative AI models, such as ChatGPT or Stable Diffusion, are shaking up the research community, and society at large, rapidly changing the way we communicate, illustrate, and create. AI regulation, in the EU and beyond, has primarily focused on conventional AI models, however, not on the new generation whose birth we are witnessing today.
Join Dr. Philipp Hacker in this talk, as he will situate these models in the current debate on trustworthy AI regulation, with a focus not only on the AI Act, but also on liability and on content moderation. It will ask what novel tools might be needed to tailor current and future law to large AI model capabilities, and to address so far overlooked challenges, such as the climate change contribution of AI models, and technology more broadly.
Dr. Philipp Hacker recently published his paper “Regulating ChatGPT and other Large Generative AI Models” and there will be plenty of opportunities to chat with him about it as well. Read it here: https://arxiv.org/abs/2302.02337
Make sure you to secure your spot at the AI Campus, or join us online 🎟
About the speaker:
Prof. Dr. Philipp Hacker, LL.M. (Yale), holds the Chair for Law and Ethics of the Digital Society at the European New School of Digital Studies (ENS), at European University Viadrina Frankfurt (Oder). Prior to joining ENS, he served as an AXA Postdoctoral Fellow at the Faculty of Law of Humboldt University of Berlin; a Max Weber Fellow at the European University Institute, and an A.SK Fellow at WZB Berlin Social Science Center. In 2021, he was a research fellow at Weizenbaum Institute for the Connected Society, Berlin. His research focuses on the intersection of law and technology. In particular, he analyzes the impact of tracking technologies, Artificial Intelligence, and the Internet of Things on consumer, privacy, and anti-discrimination law. He often cooperates with computer scientists and mathematicians, especially on questions of explainable AI and algorithmic fairness. He has received several awards for his research, most recently the Science Award of the German Foundation for Law and Computer Science (2020).