Kai Jia / Fullbright Visiting Scholar at the University of California in Davis & Cofounder of Komolstar

Last updated on profile page : May 25th, 2017

BIO

JIA Kai holds a PhD from the School of Public Policy and Management of Tsinghua University. A Fullbright scholar, he is currently a visiting scholar at the University of California at Davis. He has extensive research experience in Internet and data governance. His research topics include the Internet platform economy and its regulations, individual production models and value distribution studies, the Bitcoin open resource community and its governance, sovereign data and privacy. He has several publications in FTChinese and 21st Century Business Herald.

TAO Tong, an innovator and entrepreneur, received a B.E. degree from Tsinghua University and a Ph.D in engineering sciences from Harvard University. He led the designing team in the development of the computing system for Harvard Robobee, the smallest flying robot in the world. In 2013, he joined the founding team of Lion Semiconductor, a company providing power management solutions for mobile devices. He also worked as entrepreneur in residence in IDG Capital and FreeS Fund. In 2016, he co-founded Kolmostar, a company that revolutionizes positioning technologies.

By Kai Jia on Paris Innovation Review

From Stephen Hawking to Elon Musk, frequent proposals have called for government regulations on AI development. How do we impose effective, but not overly aggressive regulations on a threat that, for now, is imagined, one that has not yet become a reality? In fact, the dilemma of regulation is not how to balance the advantages and disadvantages of the technology, but how to thoroughly understand and contain the potential threats generated by artificial intelligence.
De Stephen Hawking à Elon Musk, les appels au durcissement de la réglementation sur le développement de l’intelligence artificielle se multiplient. Sur le fond, il s’agit de mettre en place des réglementations efficaces, sans imposer de restrictions trop agressives sur une réalité dont la menace n’est, pour l’heure, que de l’ordre du fantasme. Le débat sur la réglementation ne se réduit pas à un simple bilan des avantages et des inconvénients de cette technologie. Il s’agit de comprendre puis de contenir les menaces potentielles.

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