Panel II: Artificial Intelligence: Implications for National Security [National Security Symposium]

This panel will address the national security ramifications of the scaling artificial intelligence (AI) developments. As AI innovations scale up, their impact on our national security will be profound. That impact will manifest itself through our global competitiveness, military capabilities,…

Panel II: Artificial Intelligence: Implications for National Security [National Security Symposium]

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This panel will address the national security ramifications of the scaling artificial intelligence (AI) developments. As AI innovations scale up, their impact on our national security will be profound. That impact will manifest itself through our global competitiveness, military capabilities, and other ways. How will AI affect the military capabilities of the Free World? What about the cyber infrastructures worldwide? Effect on labor demand in the market and the economic consequences on employment? How is the private sector seeking to leverage the changes in AI? And to guard against some of the more nefarious ones? What role does the government, preemptively and reactively, play in all this? Our esteemed panelists, speaking from their multifaceted backgrounds and experiences, will discuss these implications.

Featuring:

– Prof. Claire Finkelstein, Algernon Biddle Professor of Law and Professor of Philosophy; Director, Center for Ethics and the Rule of Law, Penn Law

– Ramon Marks, Senior Partner (Ret.), Arnold & Porter LLP

– Admiral Mark Montgomery, Senior Director of CCTI and Senior Fellow, Foundation for Defense of Democracies

– Prof. Jeremy A. Rabkin, Professor of Law, Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University

Moderator: Prof. Jamil N. Jaffer, Founder and Executive Director, National Security Institute; Assistant Professor of Law and Director of the National Security Law & Policy Program, Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University

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As always, the Federalist Society takes no position on particular legal or public policy issues; all expressions of opinion are those of the speaker.

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