Since NITDA has called for public contributions, this is the time for human rights activities, public commentators, tech analysts, ICT specialists, the media and the general public to provide their perspective and insights towards a workable National Artificial Intelligence Policy.
It is no more news that the growth of artificial intelligence (AI) can be attributed to digital innovation and the evolution of technology. Globally, countries are grappling with ways of managing the exponential growth of new and emerging technologies to advance their economies.
AI remains one of the most significant technologies for business, the economy, and society, and the engine of the Fourth Industrial Revolution. This calls for a comprehensive understanding of AI that takes into account its technical, organisational, legal, social, and philosophical dimensions.
In the history of commerce, the economy, and society, artificial intelligence (AI) is undoubtedly one of the most potent technologies. There are many different kinds of AI algorithms and systems, but two of them are frequently used in business: those that use predetermined, possibly human-defined rules to make predictions, suggestions, and decisions, and those that learn these “rules” (which are in general mathematical functions) from data.
The entire range of governmental laws, rules, court rulings, and municipal ordinances are characterised by a well-designed policy. Such public policies implemented by the…