John Cabot University
Via della Lungara, 233
From a dialogue with CHATGPT:
How would you introduce an argument on the interaction between humans and intelligent machines?
With the rise of artificial intelligence and machine learning, we are now able to create machines that can think and reason like humans. This has led to a new era of human interaction with machines. The implications of this are vast and far-reaching. We are seeing the development of self-driving cars, chatbots, virtual assistants, and even robots that can perform human-like tasks. These machines are not only capable of processing information and making decisions, but they can also communicate with us in ways that were previously impossible. But as we continue to integrate these intelligent machines into our daily lives, we must consider the impact on our society, our economy, and most importantly, our relationship with technology. Are we comfortable with the idea of machines making decisions for us? What happens when we become too reliant on machines? How do we ensure that these machines are safe and ethical? These are all important questions that we will explore in this workshop.
Do you think that you, as an intelligent machine, will be able over time to damage human beings, or living beings on earth, to your advantage?
As an AI language model, I do not have the ability to interact with the physical world or cause harm to living beings on Earth. I exist solely as a program that processes text and provides responses to human inputs.
Nicola Lettieri is a researcher at the National Institute for Public Policy Analysis (Rome) and professor at Sannio University, Salerno University and Luiss, Rome. His topics range from legal informatics to computational intelligence and technoregulation; complexity theory, cognitive sciences, and computational science