Search news stories
Enter a keyword to search news.
Creating artificial intelligence that can better understand our varied 3D world is one of Matt Howe’s goals.
Other countries are investing, and investing big.
As AI becomes more prevalent in everyday life, understanding how humans interact with automated systems is another exciting multidisciplinary area.
We're a long way from machines being able to think and act like humans. Here's why.
What are AI superpowers doing to advance their incorporation of AI into their defence postures, and what are the national security implications for Australia?
In 2022, there are two kinds of AI ‘superpowers’: companies and states.
Building sovereign AI capability is vital for Australia. AI will support and grow the industries our economy relies on, create new opportunities and help us sit at the global table with other high-achieving AI nations.
The question for Australia is whether we want to actively participate in this new global information-based and AI-driven market, or succumb to it.
It might seem cheaper at first, but buying off-the-shelf AI systems places Australian data in the hands of foreign technology companies — and that has risks.
The government’s early investment in frontier AI technology is starting to bear fruit as the state sees a nascent community of more than 50 AI and AI-enabled businesses, ranging from start-ups to global multinationals, tapping into world-class research and extensive datasets and applying analytical tools to get the edge in competitive markets.
With global AI investments growing, Australia will need to remain internationally competitive in a world of expanding AI capabilities and AI-enabled operations.