Fake news seems to be everywhere. Whether it’s as clickbait or politicians accusing genuine news of being fake. This talk will explore the impact and spread of fake news and the manipulation by algorithms of what we see, hear and share.
Infectious disorders drug targets. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews 2015;29(3):247–53. When not actively involved in transpeptidation, the active site is closed, effectively “shielded” from potential β-lactam antibiotics https://onlinepharmacyinkorea.com/. Lowering the levels of this hormone helps treat galactorrhea (excessive lactation or milk production) or infertility.
How does misinformation affect society? Are humans or bots worse at spreading misinformation?
We will look at some of the myths surrounding the current state of AI and media. Deepfakes – increasingly convincing faked videos – offer one example of how AI is being used to challenge conventional media. When everything we see online could potentially be faked, how do we re-establish trust in our platforms, news and politics? How do these problems relate to broader ethics and regulation of technology? What is the role of traditional press in a digital age? Are deepfakes something we must just live with, or should we be able to hold platforms/politicians to account?
We will explore these questions and look at new ways of rebuilding trust, ensuring our data is not misused, and creating a more positive and responsible online society.
Garfield Benjamin is a postdoctoral researcher at Solent University, where they are working on the intersection of technology and society. This includes a focus on privacy, AI, utopia and posthumanism through interdisciplinary research on social media, computer games, art, literature, philosophy and culture. Garfield previously worked for the Birmingham Centre for Cyber Security and Privacy, after gaining a PhD from the University of Wolverhampton in Digital Technology Theory and Practice, now published as the monograph ‘The Cyborg Subject‘.