The IT security industry is facing a new wave of hacking through smart technology, machine learning, and artificial intelligence where hackers will unleash unethical tactics to target and manipulate individuals and organizations.
Recent German privacy case has led to Amazon, Google and Apple stopping human review of recordings from voice assistants. Will this change the game for the technology or should users give up their privacy for better experience?
Most people would be rightly excited by the prospect of artificial intelligence automating all facets of our lives. But with machines' increasing ability to mine personal data, collate that data and draw conclusions about behavior, is the sacrifice of privacy and control something people would be willing to give up?
According to a research firm, Allied Market Research, the global artificial intelligence market is projected to garner $169.41 billion by 2025, registering a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 55.6% through 2025.
Just as big data made every single company a data company, the new era of AI to make sense of this data might transform every company into an AI company. But the legal and privacy implications are far wider, potentially impacting every single industry, from consumer goods to healthcare to financial services.
Intelligence of Things is the new trend emerging in consumer technology as evident at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES 2020) in Las Vegas, smart devices that are able to anticipate human needs and are at the core of smart cities' infrastructure.