Oops, we did it again! CSET closes another month filled with new analysis to address questions facing the future of national security and emerging technology. Our most recent policy brief explored how the Defense Production Act can be used to govern artificial intelligence and shape legislative gaps. We also released a policymaker’s introduction to using artificial intelligence ethically to maximize the benefits of AI and minimize its potential harms. To give policymakers an understanding of AI talent and investment, a data brief evaluated the AI hubs of Europe and CANZUK countries (Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom). Along with understanding the AI capabilities of the United States’ allies and partners, we assessed the challenges of multinational collaboration for military logistics and offered multiple pathways for the Biden administration going forward. Our experts analyzed research papers by Amazon, Apple, Facebook, Google, IBM and Microsoft to review how big tech companies are investing in AI research and whether the private sector is improving U.S. long-term competitiveness in the industry. We also launched the second installment of a three-part series on the U.S. AI workforce focused specifically on the labor market dynamics and how to bridge the AI talent information gap.
See what we published this past month:
- AI Hubs by Max Langenkamp and Melissa Flagg
- U.S. AI Workforce by Diana Gehlhaus and Ilya Rahkovsky
- The Path of Least Resistance by Margarita Konaev and Husanjot Chahal
- Ethics and Artificial Intelligence by James E. Baker
- Mapping Research Agendas in U.S. Corporate AI Laboratories by Rebecca Gelles, Tim Hwang and Simon Rodriguez
- A DPA for the 21st Century by James E. Baker