The Global Politics of Artificial Intelligence
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Technologies such as artificial intelligence have led to significant advances in science and medicine, but have also facilitated new forms of repression, policing and surveillance. AI policy has become without doubt a significant issue of global politics.
The Global Politics of Artificial Intelligence tackles some of the issues linked to AI development and use, contributing to a better understanding of the global politics of AI. This is an area where enormous work still needs to be done, and the contributors to this volume provide significant input into this field of study, to policy makers, academics, and society at large. Each of the chapters in this volume works as freestanding contribution, and provides an accessible account of a particular issue linked to AI from a political perspective. Contributors to the volume come from many different areas of expertise, and of the world, and range from emergent to established authors.
Table of Contents
About the Editor
List of Contributors
Threading Innovation, Regulation, And The Mitigation of AI Harm: Examining Ethics in National AI Strategies
Governance of Artificial Intelligence: Emerging international trends and policy frames
Inga Ulnicane, William Knight, Tonii Leach, Bernd Carsten Stahl and Winter-Gladys Wanjiku
Multilateralism and Artificial Intelligence: What Role for the United Nations?
Eugenio V. Garcia
Governing the use of Autonomous Weapon Systems
Alfredo Toro Carnevali
Lessons for Artificial Intelligence from Other Global Risks
Seth D. Baum, Robert de Neufville, Anthony M. Barrett, and Gary Ackerman
Vulnerability, AI, and power in a global context: From being-at-risk to biopolitics in the COVID-19 pandemic
Using Decision Theory and Value Alignment to Integrate Analog and Digital AI
Nomadic Artificial Intelligence and Royal Research Councils: Curiosity-Driven Research Against Imperatives Implying Imperialism
Artificial Intelligence and Post-capitalism: The prospect and challenges of AI-automated labor
Artificial General Intelligence’s beneficial use within capitalist democracy: a realist vision
Dr Maurizio Tinnirello is an independent researcher, and visiting lecturer in International Relations, Conflict and Security at Northumbria University and the Amsterdam University of Applied Sciences. He has held academic positions in both the Global South and North, and he has also worked as an international researcher and policy consultant on global security and military corruption issues. He has been the Vice-Chair and Program Chair of the Science, Technology and Art in International Relations section at The International Studies Association since 2019.
Dr Tinnirello holds a PhD from the School of Politics and International Relations, and an MA in International Conflict Analysis, from the University of Kent, UK. He was a recipient of a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Action Initial Training Award, and a visiting PhD fellow at Coimbra University. His research has primarily focused on how global capitalism and its ideology have affected global politics and security, as well as intellectual thought, and what societies can do to free themselves from capitalism’s grip. Dr Tinnirello hopes to apply his understanding of our historical, intellectual, and political era to address international political challenges arising from an epoch-transforming technology like artificial intelligence.