People are already tired of machine-generated text, and they’re not afraid to say it.
Language models similar to ChatGPT have started to transform neuroscience.
The next generation of AI is leaving behind the viral chatbot.
Silicon Valley says AI could be apocalyptic. It’s not acting that way.
Instead of being replaced by robots, office workers will soon be pressured to act more like robots themselves.
The U.S. needs policies now to support workers made redundant by artificial intelligence.
There’s an arms race on campus, and professors are losing.
A new kind of literary curation will be the defining skill for the next era of human creativity.
We must prepare now.
Tech companies say AI will expand the possibilities of searching the internet. So far, the opposite seems to be true.
A new generation of chatbots is poised to become the next frontier of self-help—and could reveal the truth behind Americans’ obsession with lifestyle gurus.
The temptation to automate command and control will be great. The danger is greater.
Artificial intelligence is already showing up in political ads. Soon, it will completely change the nature of campaigning.
The newest AI tools are accelerating basic research and scaring the general public. But many people are simply using them as toys.
Anyone can create a convincing clone of a stranger’s voice. What now?
Large language models make things up, but the worse problem may be in how they present those falsehoods.
Professors, like their students, use ChatGPT to get out of doing their assignments.
AI is great at coming up with cocktail recipes, even as it fails at other tasks. Just don’t ask it to get too creative with the garnishes.
Martin is designed to fail at its only task—a reminder that AI doesn’t actually need humanlike smarts to be useful.
Somehow, artificial intelligence has remained strikingly nonpartisan.