Beto is running. Bernie and maybe Biden.
In most parts of the United States, primaries for the election of 2020 presidential candidates are more than a year away, but candidates seeking the highest office in the country announce their intention now and almost all announce the candidate for Democratic Candidate nomination for Donald Trump ensures that people know where they are at AI.
Artificial intelligence is not part of every candidate's official campaign platform, but the implications of smart machines for candidates in 2020 seems essential – a requirement that did not exist in 2012 or 2016.
Candidates can directly or indirectly address the subject of algorithms or artificial intelligence, as machine intelligence underlies a number of issues important to the nation's future, including economic mobility, income equality, national defense, and the future of work.
Indignation about the misuse of AI systems also gives opportunities An opportunity to express anger for the ordinary person or to discuss ambitious plans for the future. They might even tap into a new kind of populism, as technology is expected to increase income inequality and eliminate millions of jobs around the world ̵
Their stance may also be influenced by last year's techlash and monopolies controlled by companies such as Google, Facebook, and Amazon, which Senator and presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren claims should be dissolved.
Democratic Socialist Bernie Sanders second in the first victories in 2016 behind Hillary Clinton may have been the first major candidate to make AI a part of his campaign platform.
In a video announcing his 2020 presidential election campaign last month, Bernie Sanders said, "I'm running for President because we need to understand that artificial intelligence and robotics must benefit the needs of workers, not just corporate America and those who own this technology.
He would work at a CNN Town Hall.
"I'm worried about artificial intelligence and robotics and what it means to the working people in this country. We need a long discussion to make sure that millions of workers are not thrown on the road because of robotics. Technology is a good thing, but it must be a good thing for the workers and not just for the people who own this technology. Well? And the Trump people also believe that, "Sanders said.
Other major candidates have sponsored anti-KI legislation before launching their presidential campaigns.
Last June, Senator Kirsten Gillibrand was always While exploring a presidential proposal, the bill was sponsored to provide financial support to people lost jobs as a result of automation.
Senators Kamala Harris of California, Cory Booker of New Jersey, and Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts both signed recent letters calling for federal regulators, regulated employment discrimination and economic opportunities, and the FBI deal with issues related to facial recognition software and algorithmic bias.
Shortly thereafter, Harris and a bipartisan senator group led the AI into the governing law z to coordinate cooperation between federal agencies an AI advisory board and an office that advises federal agencies on technical matters.
None of The above laws were passed by Congress and enshrined by law, but they send strong signals about the kind of attitude that is expected during the upcoming election campaign season.
The AI was prematurely discussed by Andrew Yang and Andrew Brown Rep. John Delaney, candidates who started their AI campaign last year.
Delaney is the creator of the House AI Caucus – yes, that's one thing – and has left his position as a Congressman for the 6th District of Maryland for President.
Speaking at SXSW earlier this week, Delaney called AI the most important topic to talk about and said that Trump's American AI initiative ignored the United States as did the European nations and China need a national AI strategy.
] "That's why our national AI strategy should focus on work, on national security, because that's our threat to the future. It should focus on privacy. Right? Said Delaney during a CNN Town Hall. "And it should also focus on programming the bias, that is, the machines people come with now, these wondrous machines. You will make all the choices man has made in the past. And it was hard for us to overcome the prejudices of our human-based society. I am worried that it will be programmed in all machines.
His comments this week echo the comments made by him in Techcrunch and Wired on this topic last year.
With the slogan "Humanity First" Andrew Yang, a former technology entrepreneur, believes that the United States is at the beginning of "the greatest economic transformation in the history of the country."
Yang understood from other candidates that it does not matter if the AI leads to a result in winning or a net loss of jobs, Millions of people will have to consider relocating jobs due to smart machines, and they will need help.
Demands a $ 1,000 basic income for every adult aged 18 to 64 has also attracted attention.
Predicting what will happen next in a US presidential race is a dubious game, especially na ch 2016, when Donald Trump won and himself he seemed surprised, but you do not need a crystal ball or a political analyst to spell it out: whether it's the AI arms race with opponents like China and Russia, our national AI strategy or their absence, algorithmic bias, the use of facial recognition software by law enforcement agencies, job retraining programs, demands for regulation of big technology or the "dignity of" work, it seems certain that the AI is mostly on the side of the Democrats important topic in presidential campaigns.
Far less clear is the continued attention of politicians in a crowded candidate field and the treatment of artificial intelligence The populist punching bag will leave us better off than we are now.