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deepfake News

Why addressing bias in AI algorithms matters Special

Among the challenges arising in 2021 are addressing bias in artificial intelligence algorithms, new data privacy regulations, the shift toward stronger age verification and more. These are issues that businesses need to face.

Brands need to wake up to the dangers of deepfake attacks Special

Companies need to wake up to the dangers of deepfake brand attacks and, in response, brands have a heightened responsibility with how they use and protect consumer data in relation to the deepfake era.

YouTube toughens up stance on deepfake videos Special

YouTube has toughened up its approach to deepfake videos, by announcing new measures to expunge any such content from its service. One of the reasons for the new stance is to create a level playing field ahead of the U.S. elections.

Facebook bans deepfake videos ahead of the U.S. elections Special

In response to Facebook’s new deepfake ban (joining joining nudity, hate speech, and graphic violence on the banned list), security expert Robert Prigge, CEO of Jumio explains to Digital Journal why the need to regulate is important.

What's behind Twitter’s proposed deepfake policy? Special

Twitter has drafted a deepfake policy that would ‘warn’ users of manipulated media, but not remove it. For privacy campaigner Damien Mason this doesn't go far enough.

Q&A: As creepy new deepfakes emerge, should brands worry? Special

Bill Bronske, from Globant, discusses the good, the bad and the ugly that comes from using deepfake technology. Bronske has been at the forefront of developing AI-driven technologies that are helping the public and private sector identify deepfakes.

Deepnude app shut down after protests

A less than savory app that promised to remove clothes from digital images and create nude representations of the people in the images has been closed down, following pubic protests.

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The photographs on the left hand side are real  but those on the right hand side are fake. When show...
The photographs on the left hand side are real, but those on the right hand side are fake. When shown to many U.S. citizens, a high proportion recollected that the images of Obama and Bush meeting different people had in fact taken place.

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