Brianna White

Staff member
Mar 25, 2020
Artificial Intelligence as a tech category has become so broad that it’s nearly lost all meaning. It encompasses everything from chatbots to autonomous vehicles to scenes from Terminator 2.
This ambiguity impacts AI’s adoption across many businesses and increases the desire for data privacy protections and greater accountability in AI. Recently, President Biden unveiled an AI Bill of Rights designed to set an AI framework and new standards for AI in government.
So how can agency leaders move AI forward responsibly and with confidence?
Demystifying and defining what AI can do, or can’t do, is the first step in the process. By clearly defining what AI is and is not, misconceptions can be dispelled and AI models that support complex missions at the speed of relevance employed with confidence.
AI as a Force Multiplier
AI is a means to an end, an enabler and force multiplier for government agencies and businesses who can and should use it to their advantage. Most of the AI solutions being utilized today keep humans involved in each task to ensure creativity, common sense and, in some cases, emotional intelligence remain central to decision-making.
Although today’s AI is unable to flex every human-like muscle, it does bring five important “sights” to the table: hindsight, foresight, insight, oversight and rightsight. Fully understanding these five sights and their value is the key to operationalizing AI capabilities to accelerate mission outcomes in matters as complex as national security and disease control or as routine as help desk calls.
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