Through their overreaction, they may have handed the UK something quite wondrous: a genuine economic benefit of Brexit.
The tough choices we are making, to lock up the worst offenders for longer and to rehabilitate the redeemable, are the right ones to protect the public in the long term.
Does Taylor Swift have any rights over songs created in her style by Large Language Models? As we have such an extraordinary cultural heritage here and a dynamic creative sector, we are particularly vulnerable.
These 18 year olds may not wish to do a full honours degree. But it should be far easier for them to be funded to get to level four or five – Higher National Certificates, Higher National Diplomas etc.
There is a chance for the British state to be uniquely prepared for the tech revolution we are beginning to experience. Ministers must seize it.
The first country to achieve the first superintelligence would be able to use it to stop others following. So it had better be us – not a hostile state.
In order to create the safest AT possible, developers must capitalise on that which makes them most human: their ability to cooperate. The simplest way to achieve this cooperation is to bring them into a shared space.
I don’t think that we serve our children or planet well giving in to the counsel of despair. Tackling it is more akin to an engineering challenge – one we know we can do.
Seoul built a strong technical base, and then concentrated state support on producers with proven commercial and global appeal.
Sensible regulation is essential, but to cede the initiative to America, the EU, and China would be an historic folly.
At long last, as an independent nation once again, we have the power to eliminate the EU’s one-size-fits-all hulk, and replace it with acommon sense alternative that is tailored to the needs of our businesses and our culture.
A pro-science and technology agenda requires political decisions no-one is currently pursuing. Taking on some public sector trade unions. Engaging constructively with the EU. Reforming planning law. Embracing the Oxford to Cambridge arc.