with Jess Morley, Angelica Salvi Del Pero and Nazrin Huseinzade
We would love to see many of you on the:
TUESDAY 30 March, 17:30 GMT
for a virtual get together.
We will be with :
Jess (@jessRmorley) is policy lead at the University of Oxford’s DataLab and a Doctoral candidate at the Oxford Internet Institute. Previously she was AI subject matter expert at NHSX. Her work focuses on the better use of health data for analytics and the importance of pro-ethical design.
Angelica Salvi Del Pero is the senior advisor to the OECD’s director for Employment, Labour and Social Affairs and she leads the work on Ethics of AI adoption in the workplace for the OECD’s project on AI in Work, Innovation, Productivity and Skills. She previsously worked as an economist in the Social Policy Division of the OECD and, before joining the OECD in 2010, a consultant for the World Bank and a research fellow at Centro Studi Luca d’Agliano. Angelica holds a Ph.D in Economics from the University of Milan. Angelica tweets at @Angelica__Salvi
iis a Ukrainian lawyer specialising in human rights violations facilitated by digital technologies. She has previously served as a Legal Expert for the Berlin-based NGO Democracy Reporting International, where she conducted a comparative study on the approaches to online hate speech and disinformation in the EU Member States. Before that, she worked as a Legal Counsel at the Ministry of Digital Transformation of Ukraine where she focused on the liability of Internet intermediaries for manifestly illegal content, such as child sexual abuse material.
She holds an LL.B. in Public International Law from Taras Shevchenko National University of Kyiv, as well as LL.M. in International and Comparative Law from Trinity College Dublin. In her latest blog
, Algorithm Transparency: How to Eat the Cake and Have It Too,
she examines whether the individuals’ right of access to information can co-exist with the rights of private companies to trade secrets.
We will start the discussion with Jess presenting her latest paper, available here. The paper discusses how AI ethics be made useful for AI practitioners by exploring why principles and technical translational tools are still needed even if they are limited, and how these limitations can be potentially overcome by providing theoretical grounding of a concept that has been termed ‘Ethics as a Service.’
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