OpenAI receives new support from Japan amid global bans
Japan showed its support for the company OpenAI OpenAIAmidst a sea of bans by various countries, the doubts facing the company AI artificial intelligence.
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As stated by the Chief Secretary of the Council of Ministers Hirokazu Matsuno On April 10, it was announced that Japan will consider integrating artificial intelligence technology into government systems, such as chat software ChatGPT for OpenAIprovided that privacy and cybersecurity issues are addressed.
On her part, she rose Italian data protection watchdogtemporarily banned the chatbot on March 31, following an alleged data breach on March 20, and instructed the parent company to immediately restrict data processing for Italian users while an investigation was in progress.
It is worth noting that the CEO of the company OpenAI OpenAI, Sam AltmanHe had received statements from the government spokesperson Matsunoduring his visit to Japan prior to meeting with the Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida.
Where stated Matsuno The Japanese government would consider adopting the technology OpenAIif privacy and cybersecurity concerns are addressed.
And after meeting with Kishidastated Altman that OpenAI OpenAI Studying the possibility of opening an office in Japan and expanding Japanese language services:
“We hope to spend more time and interact with amazing talent, and build something great for the Japanese people. It’s really amazing to see the adoption of this technology in Japan.”
In a related context, discuss Altman AndKishida The potential of technology and how to remove any negative aspects. They also discussed how to be cautious about the risks and maximize the benefits of artificial intelligence, emphasizing that the company will strive to enhance its models’ mastery of the Japanese language and its cultural nuances.
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Recall that the Canadian Privacy Commissioner Philippe Dufresneis investigating with OpenAI OpenAI Allegedly collecting and using personal information without consent, as the Office of the Commissioner announced on April 4 that the investigation had begun after a complaint from an unknown person.
As confirmed Dufresnethat his administration is closely monitoring artificial intelligence technology, to protect the privacy rights of Canadians.