Trustworthy Human-Centric AI
Place: Eden hörsal, Eden, floor 1, Paradisgatan 5H, Lund, Sweden
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This talk will focus Fredrik Heintz's work with ethical guidelines as member of the EU Commission’s High-Level Expert Group on Artificial Intelligence, here with particular interest in human-centric, social and cultural aspects. Fredrik Heintz is a visiting researcher at the department of communication and media (KOM), Lund University, and an Associate Professor in computer science at Linköping University.
Topic: Trustworthy Human-Centric AI
Speaker: Dr. Fredrik Heintz, guest researcher at Department of Communication and Media, Lund University
When: 21 November at 13:00 to 15:00
Where: Eden hörsal, Eden, floor 1, Paradisgatan 5H, Lund, Sweden
The seminar is free of charge and open to students and staff at Lund university as well as to attendees from industry, public sector and the general public. However, please register at http://ai.lu.se/events/registration-2019-11-21
Abstract: The European Union has taken the stance that AI should be trustworthy and developed in a human-centric way with the goal of improving individual and societal well-being. This talk will present the European approach to trustworthy human-centric AI and some research challenges related to it. To be trustworthy an AI-system should be lawful, ethical and robust, as defined by the European Commission High-Level Expert Group on AI. To operationalize these is a major challenge and will require new research. The second part of the talk gives an overview of the state-of-the-art and potential future solutions to these challenges.
Bio: Dr. Fredrik Heintz is an Associate Professor of Computer Science at Linköping University, Sweden and a guest researcher at the Department of Communication and Media, Lund University. He leads the Stream Reasoning group within the Division of Artificial Intelligence and Integrated Systems (AIICS) in the Department of Computer Science. His research focus is artificial intelligence especially autonomous systems and the intersection between knowledge representation and machine learning. He is the Director of the Graduate School for the Wallenberg AI, Autonomous
Systems and Software Program (WASP), the President of the Swedish AI Society and a member of the European Commission High-Level Expert Group on AI. He is also very active in education activities both at the university level and in promoting AI, computer science and computational thinking in primary, secondary and professional education. Fellow of the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA).
The presentation is co-hosted by the department of communication and media (KOM) and AI Lund (formerly AIML).