Tag Archive: Artificial intelligence

Comment to NIST on the AI Risk Management Framework

Mina Narayanan
| September 29, 2022

CSET submitted the following comment in response to the National Institute for Standards and Technology's second draft of its AI Risk Management Framework.

In a study for Harvard's Misinformation Review, Research Fellow Josh Goldstein looks at how tactics used in political influence operations are used for commercial purposes.

A CSET report shares insights on community college-level artificial intelligence workforce training and where further investment is needed.

Kathleen Curlee is a Research Analyst at CSET focusing on the national security applications of artificial intelligence.

Krystal Jackson is a Visiting Junior Fellow on the CyberAI Project.

Karson Elmgren is a Research Analyst on the AI Assessment team.

Will AI Make Cyber Swords or Shields?

Andrew Lohn Krystal Jackson
| August 2022

Funding and priorities for technology development today determine the terrain for digital battles tomorrow, and they provide the arsenals for both attackers and defenders. Unfortunately, researchers and strategists disagree on which technologies will ultimately be most beneficial and which cause more harm than good. This report provides three examples showing that, while the future of technology is impossible to predict with certainty, there is enough empirical data and mathematical theory to have these debates with more rigor.

Kyle Miller is a Research Analyst on the CyberAI Project.

Why States Need an AI Education Agenda – Now!

Council on Foreign Relations
| July 28, 2022

In an opinion piece for the Council on Foreign Relations, Research Fellow Diana Gehlhaus discussed why the United States needs to make AI education a priority.

Decoupling in Strategic Technologies

Tim Hwang Emily S. Weinstein
| July 2022

Geopolitical tensions between the United States and China have sparked an ongoing dialogue in Washington about the phenomenon of “decoupling”—the use of public policy tools to separate the multifaceted economic ties that connect the two powers. This issue brief provides a historical lens on the efficacy of one specific aspect of this broader decoupling phenomenon: using export controls and related trade policies to prevent a rival from acquiring the equipment and know-how to catch up to the United States in cutting-edge, strategically important technologies.