Challenges of Generative AI
The rise of generative AI systems like ChatGPT and DALL-E has raised both excitement and concerns over the capabilities of artificial intelligence in general.
How good, how reliable are these systems really? Can they truly rival humans when performing work-related tasks? Do AI-powered search engines provide better answers than Google?
This DLD Munich panel – moderated by John Thornhill, Innovation Editor at the Financial Times and founder of Sifted – brings together experts to provide answers.
Watch the video to get insights from Michele Ruiz, co-founder of BiasSync, which aims to help organizations identify and manage unconscious bias in the work environment; John Clippinger, co-founder of Bioform Labs; JP Rangaswami, Chairman of the Web Science Trust; Björn Ommer, head of the Computer Vision and Learning Research Group at the Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich; and Richard Socher, founder and CEO of You.com.
Richard Socher is the founder and CEO of You.com, an AI-powered search engine built around user preferences while respecting their privacy. Socher holds a PhD in computer science and previously served as the Chief Scientist and EVP at Salesforce.
John Henry Clippinger is a co-founder of Bioform Labs. Previously, he co-founded The Token Commons Foundation, and Swytch, now ClearTrace Inc., and the Institute for Data Driven Design (ID3) with Professor Sandy Pentland. He was a Research Scientist at the MIT Media Lab Human Dynamics Group.
Web Science Trust
JP Rangaswami is Chairman of the Web Science Trust, a charity promoting the understanding of the Web, through education and research in the discipline of Web Science.
Michele Ruiz is a serial entrepreneur, Emmy Award-winning former TV news anchor and best-selling author. Her ventures include co-founding BiasSync, a technology company designed to help organizations manage unconscious bias in the work environment.
Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich
Björn Ommer is a full professor at the Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich where he heads the Computer Vision and Learning Research Group. Previously, he a professor Heidelberg University, Ommer received his diploma in computer science from University of Bonn and his PhD from ETH Zurich.