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Speaking in a live online broadcast from his garden in California as he cooked a barbecue, he was asked about Musk’s views following his recent warning to U. state governors that AI ‘poses a fundamental risk to the existence of human civilisation’ and must be regulated. if you’re arguing against AI, then you’re arguing against safer cars that aren’t going to have accidents and you’re arguing against being better able to diagnose people when they are sick.’Musk hit back on Twitter. His understanding of the subject is limited,’ he said witheringly.
Zuckerberg replied: ‘It’s really negative, and in some ways, I think it is pretty irresponsible.’He went on to say he was an ‘optimist’, adding: ‘In the next five to ten years, AI is going to deliver so many improvements in the quality of our lives . Zuckerberg leapt back onto Facebook to defend himself, flagging up a study by his own research team to justify AI’s potential ‘to make the world better’.
At the centre of their dispute is so-called Artificial Intelligence (AI) — the term which describes the development of computer systems able to perform tasks that normally require human intelligence.
These tasks include skills such as visual perception, speech recognition and translation between languages.
Evidence of his faith in AI is the family ‘butler’ Jarvis, a home intelligence system that Zuckerberg spent 100 hours building last year (persuading the Hollywood star Morgan Freeman to provide its voice).
On one side of the argument is Mark Zuckerberg, co-founder and chief executive of Facebook.
On the other is Elon Musk (right), inventor of internet pay system Pay Pal, creator of Tesla electric cars and the pioneer behind an initiative to bring (relatively) cheap space travel to the masses.
However, Musk and many of the world’s most respected scientists and computer engineers — including brilliant British minds such as Professor Stephen Hawking and Lord Rees, the former president of the Royal Society — believe there may be a terrible price to pay if we let machines think for us.
Her lawyers accused the actor of hitting her and subjecting her to repeated abuse throughout their 15-month marriage, claims he denied.
Heard received £5.3 million from the divorce which she vowed to give to charity.
Such technology is already being used by internet search engines to detect spam emails and credit card fraud, to recognise voice commands spoken into phones and to activate online bank accounts.