The anonymity surrounding users' twitter accounts make it extremely difficult to determine the reliability of information. How should we proceed?
Digital profiling tools (like Google's Sensorvault) and surveillance gadgets (like Amazon's Ring) pose a significant threat to our privacy and blur the line between corporate and government interests.
The epistemic impact of Google and Facebook's monopoly on information and communication poses a very real problem.
Proposed changes to Twitter raise interesting questions about community policing, the resilience of truth, and the value of the platform.
The ability to offer reasons for one's judgments is imperative in medical and legal contexts. What do we do when our AI systems can't provide them?
Religion is beginning to harness the power of technology in order to reach new demographics. But can the goods that faith offers be bestowed by a machine?
A new dating app uses DNA comparison to give users information about potential offspring inheriting a genetic disease. What kind of message are we sending?
The internet is awash with misinformation; internet browsers are not created equal, and search engines don't deliver identical results.
The potential for oversight is limited, but a policy of self-policing asks too much. How should we regulate AI research?
From bias to privacy, the move to using behavioral biometrics for digital security has a number of ethical implications.