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Sajid Kabir Saji

Home » Thoughts » AI is Changing the World: A Future of Uncertainty and Hope

AI is Changing the World: A Future of Uncertainty and Hope

As we stand on the brink of a technological revolution, one can’t help but wonder what the future holds for us. AI, once just a mere science fiction trope, is now a reality that is slowly but surely seeping into every aspect of our lives. It’s no longer just about Siri setting the alarm for you or Alexa playing your favorite song, AI has advanced to a level where it can replicate human-like thought processes, and the implications of that are both exciting and daunting.

The future of AI is both exciting and uncertain. As someone who loves science fiction and adventure, I can’t help but be intrigued by the possibilities that AI holds. But as a rational and pragmatic person, I also recognize the potential dangers that come with such advanced technology.

I’ve been following the work of Sam, Elon, Greg, Karpathy, and others who are raising awareness about the need for guidelines and ethics in AI development. OpenAI’s ChatGPT technology is a prime example of the potential of AI, but it’s also a reminder that we need to be careful about how we use and develop it.

I also recognize that we can’t rely on others to develop and control such crucial technology. I believe that countries should make their own efforts to secure a positive future with AI, and that industry leaders should prioritize abundance over capitalism.

On one hand, we have the promise of a future where AI helps us solve some of the world’s most pressing problems, such as climate change, poverty, and disease. It could take over jobs that are dangerous or monotonous for humans, freeing up our time and energy for more creative pursuits. Imagine a world where basic income is a reality, and people are free to pursue their passions without worrying about making ends meet. AI could make that a possibility.

On the other hand, we have the risk of AI taking over jobs that are currently done by humans, leading to unemployment and a widening income gap. It could also lead to a future where decisions are made solely by algorithms, devoid of human empathy and compassion. As much as we try to program ethics and values into AI, the fact remains that it is only as ethical and value-driven as the humans who create it.

It’s essential that we have guidelines and regulations in place to ensure that AI is developed and used responsibly. We need to make sure that AI is transparent, unbiased, and accountable. We must also prioritize building AI that serves the greater good, rather than just advancing the interests of a select few.

Some people might say that we should just sit back and let the big tech companies take care of AI. After all, they have the resources and the expertise to make it happen. But I don’t think that’s the right approach. For one thing, we can’t just rely on a handful of corporations to determine the course of our future. And for another, there’s no guarantee that those companies will act in our best interests.

That’s why I believe that every country should make its own efforts to develop and control AI. We can’t afford to leave such a crucial technology in the hands of a few powerful players. We need a diversity of perspectives and approaches to ensure that AI serves the needs of everyone, not just a select few.

Of course, building AI is a daunting task, and not every country has the resources to do it on their own. But I think we need to start thinking creatively about how to make it happen. Maybe countries can pool their resources and work together on AI development. Maybe we can create open-source AI platforms that anyone can use and contribute to. The point is, we can’t just sit back and hope that everything works out for the best.

And that’s why I’m also a proponent of basic universal income. If we can free people from the need to work, then we can unlock the full potential of human creativity and innovation. We can create a world where people are free to pursue their passions and contribute to society in meaningful ways.

But in order to make that happen, we need to ensure that everyone has access to the benefits of AI, not just a privileged few. I believe that resilience, curiosity, and the ability to adapt to change are the skills that will be most important for the future. The traditional professions we have today may not be as relevant in a world where AI is commonplace.

In the end, it all comes down to how we use AI. It can either be a tool that helps us make the world a better place or a weapon that further widens the gaps in society. It’s up to us to ensure that we make the right choice.

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