Archive | January, 2021

How a robot investigator searched 60 million files

Artificial intelligence helped investigators in a daunting examination of Airbus’s business.

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Consumer Electronics Lose Something In Translation to Virtual

It’s early January and I should be making pre-dawn Starbucks runs before a marathon day, passing high rollers at baccarat tables who haven’t closed the book on the previous night.
But instead of covering the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas on throbbing feet, I’m monitoring it from my home office New York. Due to Covid-19, CES, like nearly all

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Can Care Robots Improve Quality Of Life As We Age?

As a growing class of care robots claim to provide the elderly with the benefits of human connection through technology, what risks and opportunities must designers consider?

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Accelerating the Practical Use of AI

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Those Hacked Source Code Breaches At Microsoft, Nissan, Mercedes Are Ominous Lessons For Self-Driving Cars

A recent spate of source code breaches provides important cybersecurity lessons for those developing AI driving systems and self-driving cars.

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Integris co-founder reveals new startup that uses software to help companies meet diversity goals

Raghu Gollamudi. (Included Photo)
Five years ago, when data privacy was just emerging as one of the most challenging business risks, Raghu Gollamudi spotted a trend.
With new rules for tighter consumer privacy protection looming, freshly appointed chief privacy officers often lacked tools to manage enormous amounts of sensitive data scattered across siloed departments, with some still using spreadsheets to

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NHTSA is Defining Safety for Self-Driving Cars, But It Has Questions For You

Editor’s Note: The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), an agency of the Department of Transportation (DoT), released last November its advance notice of proposed rulemaking (ANPRM) for autonomous vehicles. We asked Egil Juliussen, a veteran automotive industry analyst and EE Times’ resident columnist (“Egil’s Eye”), to break it down for us. In the following article, he spells out how

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The FAA just greenlit this drone to fly autonomously without a human nearby

In October, the FAA took a major stride towards letting increasingly smart drones fly themselves, letting Skydio’s self-flying drones inspect any bridge in North Carolina for four years, as long as humans first verified those bridges were clear.
Now, the US airspace regulator is taking an even bigger step: American Robotics says it’s become the first company

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