Symposium: Toward a Handbook of Ethics of AI: An Interdisciplinary Workshop
- Judith Donath, Artificial Entities
- Tom Slee, Private Sector AI: Ethics and Incentives
- John Basl, AI Rights
- Jason Millar, Social Failure Modes in Technology – Implications for AI
- Avery Slater, Computation and Creativity
- Anton Korinek, Economic and Ethical Perspectives on the Rise of Artificial Intelligence
- Jason Jackson, The Ethics of AI: A Political Economy Approach
- Kiel Brennan-Marquez, “Fair Notice” in the Age of Big Data
- Ellen P. Goodman, Smart City Ethics
Symposium: Mark Kingwell, Wish I Were Here: Boredom and the Interface (McGill 2019)
Panel: Sidewalk Toronto: Ethics in the “Smart City”
- Frank Rudzicz, The Future of Automated Healthcare
- Mireille Hildebrandt, The Ethics of Agonistic Machine Learning
- Pamela Robinson, Canadian Smart Cities: Defining the Public Good
- Richard Zemel, Ensuring Fair and Responsible Automated Decisions
- Regina Rini, Democracy and Social Media are Incompatible: Now What?
- Mireille Hildebrandt, The Ethics of Smart Cities: Interacting with Non-Human Agents
- Bianca Wylie, Countering the Digital Consensus: The Political Economy of the Smart City
- Mark Fox, Are We Building Smart Cities on Dumb Information Systems?
- Kathryn Hume, Ethical Algorithms: Bias and Explainability in Machine Learning
- Ronald Deibert, These Are the Sensors in My Neighbourhood
- Klaus Günther, Freedom in a Universe of Echoes?
- Petra Molnar, Bots at the Gate: A Human Rights Analysis of Automated Decision Making in Canada’s Immigration and Refugee System
- Moshe Vardi, The Ethical Crisis in Computing?
- E.G. Rajan, Crime Prediction Support System
- Mark S. Fox, Accountable AI Systems
- John Vervaeke, Why the Creation of A.I. Requires the Cultivation of Wisdom on Our Part
- Avery Slater, Kill-Switch: The Ethics of the Halting Problem
- Ken Greenberg, A Human-centred Use of Technology in Cities