CSET closes the spring season with publications providing key insight on issues at the intersection of national security and emerging technology. Using the highly advanced text generating system GPT-3, our experts created tweets, articles and more to mimic human authors and analyzed the future implications automated messages could have for disinformation campaigns. Our reports looked at how AI narratives affected public opinion on technology, the future of S&T disciplines and demand for AI talent. This month, CSET also assessed the role China’s alliances with local governments, academic institutions and companies, as well as China’s S&T diplomats, have in acquiring foreign technology and bolstering China’s AI strategy.
See what we published last month:
- Contending Frames by Andrew Imbrie, Rebecca Gelles, James Dunham and Catherine Aiken
- Machine Intelligence for Scientific Discovery and Engineering Invention by Matthew Daniels, Autumn Toney, Melissa Flagg and Charles Yang
- AI and Industry by Eri Phinisee, Autumn Toney and Melissa Flagg
- China’s Artificial Intelligence Industry Alliance by Ngor Luong and Zachary Arnold
- Truth, Lies, and Automation by Ben Buchanan, Andrew Lohn, Micah Musser and Katerina Sedova
- China’s Foreign Technology Wish List by Ryan Fedasiuk, Emily Weinstein and Anna Puglisi