The remaking of war; Part 2: Machine-learning set to usher in a whole new era of intelligent warfare
This is the second part of a series on the evolution of war and warfare across decades. Over the course of these articles, the relationship between technology and war will be put under the magnifying glass
Macron wants to turn France into a “startup nation” and bets that easing labour laws and higher investments technology will create jobs.
Elon Musk isn’t worried about killer robots, he’s worried about the development of unregulated, self-learning Super AI
Musk does not fear the robot, he fears the unregulated algorithm. The Terminators did not destroy humanity, Skynet did.
AlphaGo is a narrow AI computer program that plays the board game Go. It was developed by Alphabet Inc.'s Google DeepMind in London in October 2015.
Google-owned DeepMind is working on artificial intelligence (AI) that can imagine like humans and handle the unpredictable scenarios in real world.
Google's artificial intelligence-powered AlphaGo has defeated a team of five leading Go players in a demonstration match.
Google's artificial intelligence program AlphaGo went head to head in a best of three match against the world's number one player Ke Jie
Many of the most intelligent people in the world consider the potential creation of true artificial intelligence to be the most revolutionary development in human history, and they’ve been extremely vocal about both its promise and its perils.
A champion Go player scored his first win over a Go-playing computer program after losing three straight times in the ancient Chinese board game
Google bought an artificial intelligence company called DeepMind Technologies for $650 million in January 2014. DeepMind's Artificial Intelligence (AI) AlphaGo is the official winner defeating South Korean champion Lee Se-dol for the third time in a five-game live Go match in the Four Seasons Hotel, Seoul.
Computers eventually will defeat human players of Go, but the beauty of the ancient Chinese game of strategy that has fascinated people for thousands of years will remain, the Go world champion said Tuesday.
Just as Apple versus FBI is on the boil, along comes the world's largest information security event with over 40,000 practitioners from businesses, government, military, academia and every company that plays in the information security space.