World In China, an artificial intelligence becomes prosecutor
China's Foreign Minister says Beijing will not fear confrontation with US, calls Taiwan 'a wanderer'
In a speech posted on a ministerial website, Foreign Minister, Wang Yi, says there is "no harm" in competition, but that it should be "positive", accusing the United States and others of trying to "use Taiwan to control China".In a speech on Monday posted on the Foreign Ministry website, Mr Wang said there was "no harm" in competition between the two nations, but it should be "positive".
an attack capable of identifying crimes and proposing the corresponding sentence was tested in Shanghai.
Chinese researchers have developed the first prosecutor using artificial intelligence. Tested in a district of, this IA is able to identify 8 types of common offenses including fraud, dangerous driving, aggression and obstruction of the action of the police reports . The AI is based on an existing program, the system 206, already used by Chinese prosecutors to assess the dangerousness and risk of criminals.
China's Xi'an tests millions as Covid cases rise
China's Xi'an tests millions as Covid cases riseChina, where the virus was first detected, has slowed new cases to a trickle since the middle of last year through border restrictions, targeted lockdowns and lengthy quarantines as it pursues a zero-Covid strategy.
rules but this new version goes much further: it is able to identify and not take into account the irrelevant data of A case and especially to propose a sentence, ranging from the fine to the prison, for the criminal "with an accuracy of 97%" ensure the researchers in an article published by "Management Review". But this perspective is not without worrying some magistrates and lawyers: "Despite this announced clarification, the risk of error is always possible. What will happen if the AI sends someone to prison wrongly? Who will endorse this responsibility? The magistrate, machine or designer of the algorithm? " Ask a prosecutor under cover of anonymity in the South China Morning Post.
The tiny state that dared to defy China then wobbled .
It stood up to China over Taiwan, but this week Lithuania's president said it made a mistake.To the casual observer, the statement may have seemed unremarkable.