ChatGPT, the already famous artificial intelligence chatbot prototype produced by OpenAI factories; could stop operating in Europe after the words of its CEO, Sam Altman.
American businessman and programmer expressed his sadness and “concern” by the AI law that is already brewing in the European Union. “Financial Times” collected some of the CEOs involved:We will try to comply, but if we cannot, we will stop working“.
Altman receives e
However, early in the morning in Spain it became known that the CEO of the company received his words on his own Twitter account: “The most productive week of conversations in Europe on how to better organize AI! We are excited to work. here and indeed We have no plans to leaveAltmann said.
Levels: Unacceptable, dangerous, limited and minimal
The law will be voted on in the European Parliament in a few weeks and it will be ready from 2021. After the hack, ChatGPT underwent changes, Among other. In the European proposal, the determination of the risk of each instrument must be evaluated. There will be four levels of evaluation; unpleasant, dangerous, limited and small. It is clear that what is noted will be prohibited.
Altman, for his part, fears that Chat GPT should be considered a high risk. Of course, the law will not be able to take effect until 2025 when it must go through several procedures. A few days ago, Madrid met Pedro Sánchez and released a statement that attracted a lot of attention: “We are equally concerned with nuclear weapons.. The consequences for the entire world can be catastrophic,” said the programmer.
According to the law of the European Union, Altman is qualified to apply large examples, “because they can cause large damages”, not small ones.
‘The bard’ learned Bengali
Last April, artificial intelligence took another big step after ChatGPT, ‘Bard’, learned its own language. James Manyika, the president of technology and company of Google, admitted to being surprised in an interview for the program 60 scruples “CBS”, that one of them is artificial intelligence systems she had learned Bengali, the official language of Bangladesh, on her own, unless she had been trained first.