HITB GSEC Singapore (August 21st - 25th)
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As the world’s great companies pursue autonomous cars, they’re essentially spending billions of dollars to get machines to do what your average two-year-old can do without thinking—identify what they see. Of course, in some regards toddlers still have the advantage. Infamously last year, a driver died while in a Tesla sedan—he wasn't paying attention when the vehicle's camera mistook a nearby truck for the sky.
He uses it. He needs it. But he's afraid of it.
That might be a reasonable conclusion from Elon Musk's words, spoken on Saturday to a meeting of the National Governors Association, on the subject of artificial intelligence. (His comments on AI start around the 48-minute mark.)
"I have access to the very most cutting edge AI, and I think people should be really concerned about it," the Tesla and SpaceX CEO said, He described it as "the biggest risk we face as a civilization."
L33tdawg: Check out the demo live at #HITBGSEC next month :)
SAP fixed 23 vulnerabilities across roughly a dozen products on Tuesday, including a series of high-risk flaws that could allow an attacker to gain access to SAP POS, the company’s client/server point-of-sale (PoS) solution.
Brain training may do little more than train healthy brains to be good at brain training, yet another study suggests.
The Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity made headlines on June 28 when it requested that states hand over registered voters' full names, political affiliations, addresses, dates of birth, criminal records, the last four digits of their Social Security numbers, and other personal identifying information. The government wants to make all of the data public. Many of the states deem varying parts of the data private—meaning state law forbids them from divulging it.