Tag Archive: United States

Militaries seek to harness artificial intelligence for decision advantage. Yet AI systems introduce a new source of uncertainty in the likelihood of technical failures. Such failures could interact with strategic and human factors in ways that lead to miscalculation and escalation in a crisis or conflict. Harnessing AI effectively requires managing these risk trade-offs by reducing the likelihood, and containing the consequences of, AI failures.

China Threat Raises Stakes for Navy’s Cyber Offense Evolution

Bloomberg Government
| February 15, 2023

Bloomberg Government published an article featuring Margarita Konaev, the Deputy Director of Analysis at CSET. Konaev was quoted discussing the U.S. defense shift towards the Asia-Pacific region and the public perception surrounding it.

China’s Tech Money Is Now Radioactive

Foreign Policy
| February 2, 2023

A report by CSET's Emily S. Weinstein and Ngor Luong, was cited in an article published by Foreign Policy. This report focuses on the American investors who are primarily involved in investing in Chinese artificial intelligence companies.

Reuters cited a report by Emily S. Weinstein and Ngor Luong from CSET. The report focuses on identifying the primary American investors involved in the Chinese artificial intelligence market and highlights the list of AI companies in China that have received investments from the United States.

The U.S. semiconductor supply chain’s resilience will meaningfully increase only if current efforts to re-shore fabrication (that is, to situate more facilities that make its key parts in the United States) are met with commensurate efforts to re-shore upstream material production along with downstream assembly, test, and packaging (ATP) of finished microelectronics.

In an interview with Government Technology, Research Analyst Jack Corrigan unpacked the Federal Communication Commission's ban on Chinese telecom technologies.

A CSET report outlined steps state and local governments can take to remove Chinese technologies from critical infrastructure.

The United States will not see the full effects of the Federal Communications Commission's decision to ban sales of Chinese telecom equipment for years to come CSET's Jack Corrigan told Cyberscoop.

CSET's "Banned in D.C." found that few U.S. states have followed the U.S. government’s lead on trying to prohibit the procurement of foreign information and telecommunications technologies.