The security of the 2024 Olympics in Paris will be harmed by an artificial intelligence (AI) that is overtrained

The security of the 2024 Olympics in Paris will be harmed by an artificial intelligence (AI) that is ...

News JVTech An overtrained artificial intelligence (AI) will ensure the security of the 2024 Olympic Games in Paris.

Published on 01/25/2023 at 09:20

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The 2024 Olympic Games in Paris are coming to an end, and the stakes in the French capital are enormous, especially in terms of security. While the 2020s appear to be the decade of AI (just look at the buzz of generative AIs like ChatGPT), the government appears to have decided to rely on the most recent advances in this field to meet the Olympic challenges.

Laser drones, scanners, and artificial intelligence will be at the 2024 Paris Olympics, whether they are high tech or not.

The HELMA-P, designed by a company from France, will be responsible for long distance shooter all drones between 100 grams and 25 kilos. The objective of the 2024 Olympics is to protect the Parisian sky from espionage by drones and air attacks.

By the start of the games, a draft of legislation already passed by the National Assembly and is being studied by the Senate aims to incorporate a number of new security technologies. One of these new technologies is an AI that is capable of detecting dangerous crowd movements without going through ethically harmful facial recognition.

One of the goals of this legislation, which is expected to pass, is to establish a legal framework within which it is possible to use AI to assist law enforcement. From the street to public transport, "the AI of the Olympic Games" might be deployed more or less wherever, as soon as the State decides it is necessary.

The text also specifies that autonomous vehicles and lasers must be installed at airport entrances, as well as that there will be a shortage of security guards there as well. Know your rights anyway: no one can prevent you from entering an airport open to the general public.

Artificial intelligence is the key to France's and around the world's great revolution.

The term "artificial intelligence" is a bit of a catch-all term. Today, it encompasses a wide spectrum of situations, such as a high-end 4K TV that is capable of analysing the source image in real time in order to enhance its viewing quality, such as upscaling. In general, today we call AI any algorithm capable of efficiently performing a specific task.

There is a world out there, from artificial intelligence (AI) that detects crowd movements to AI that plays chess to Tesla Autopilot or generative AI like ChatGPT or MidJourney. At any rate, the progress in this area is increasing.

Microsoft and other financial giants see AI as the future of computing. Billions of dollars are being spent on research in this field. Without doubt, robots will take an extremely significant place in our daily lives much quicker than we imagine. These new measures for the future French Olympic Games underscore this assertion.

This explosion of artificial intelligence raises a lot of questions: Will human productivity at work ever skyrocket or decline to make way for robots? What ethical values should be incorporated into the systems that are already managing our lives? What ethical impacts? What ethical impacts on privacy? These are just a few of the many pressing issues that must be addressed.

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