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The use Artificial Intelligence (AI) tools has increased dramatically in the past six months, fueled in no small part by the launch of the ChatGPT last November. Although sophisticated algorithms are part of many commonly-used technology solutions, company management and legal departments have found themselves often unprepared to assess and manage the risks associated with business use of generative AI, and other AI technology. Developing and implementing a policy and governance program for AI use requires understanding the specific use cases for AI, the inputs and outputs and how the processing works, how the AI impacts the company, people and other entities, what laws apply, and what and when notice and consent are required or prudent. Having a policy that outlines acceptable use, and documenting assessments that establish that AI systems are used in a manner consistent with the policy and that the benefits outweigh potential harms, can go a long way in managing legal and reputational risk.
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By David A. Holley
An Executive Order released by the Biden Administration on Aug. 9 places increased importance on due diligence when investing in specific foreign countries. The Executive Order will regulate outbound investments in China with a focus on key technologies critical to safeguarding U.S. national security, including artificial intelligence.
By Erik B. Weinick
On Aug. 9, 2023, Gov. Kathy Hochul introduced New York’s inaugural comprehensive cybersecurity strategy. In sum, the plan aims to update government networks, bolster county-level digital defenses, and regulate critical infrastructure.
By Daniella Main and Brooke Bolender
Most companies have experienced or will experience a data breach. Increasingly, companies also face the risks associated with mass arbitration weaponized by the overwhelming volume of claims after a breach.
By Wim Nauwelaerts
Businesses and organizations that (regularly) transfer personal data from the EU to the U.S. should carefully assess, on a case-by-case basis, whether it makes sense to rely on the new EU-U.S. Data Privacy Framework or to use one of the other data transfer tools that are available under the GDPR.