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by Laurence F. White,Samir Chopra

Download A Legal Theory for Autonomous Artificial Agents fb2
Author: Laurence F. White,Samir Chopra
ISBN: 0472051458
Language: English
Pages: 264 pages
Category: Computer Science
Publisher: University of Michigan Press (July 18, 2011)
Rating: 4.9
Formats: lrf lrf rtf mbr
FB2 size: 1537 kb | EPUB size: 1237 kb | DJVU size: 1374 kb

Chopra and White have produced an important and fascinating book on the emerging law of artificial agents. Chopra and White are indispensable guides to the legal dilemmas of an increasingly automated world.

Chopra and White have produced an important and fascinating book on the emerging law of artificial agents. Their work combines a sophisticated understanding of technology with a deep insight about the law. The result is a magisterial survey that ranges over topics from tort liability for bots to the possibility that artificially intelligent agents might acquire legal personhood. Lawrence B. Solum, University of Illinois. Frank A. Pasquale, Seton Hall University and Princeton University Center for Information Technology Policy.

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Samir Chopra & Laurence White - manuscript. Artificial Agents - Personhood in Law and Philosophy. Samir Chopra - manuscript. Contracting Agents: Legal Personality and Representation. Francisco Andrade, Paulo Novais, José Machado & José Neves - 2007 - Artificial Intelligence and Law 15 (4):357-373. Norms in Artificial Decision Making.

Artificial agents and agency Artificial agents and contracts Attribution of knowledge to artificial agents and their principals Tort liability for artificial agents Personhood for artificial agents. Personal Name: White, Laurence . 1966-.

Publication, Distribution, et. Ann Arbor Artificial agents and agency Artificial agents and contracts Attribution of knowledge to artificial agents and their principals Tort liability for artificial agents Personhood for artificial agents. Rubrics: Agency (Law) Intelligent agents (Computer software) Law and legislation Juristic persons. Download now A legal theory for autonomous artificial agents Samir Chopra and Laurence F. White. Download PDF book format. Download DOC book format.

The book deals with issues relating to contract law, agency law, knowledge attribution to artificial agents and their principals, tort liability of and for artificial agents, and personhood for artificial agents.

The short answer is, not necessarily the starving artist, says Samir Chopra, a Brooklyn College philosophy professor and co-author with Laurence F. White of A Legal Theory for Autonomous Artificial Agents.

When they achieve that level of autonomy, what legal status should they have?Samir Chopra and Laurence F. . White present a carefully reasoned discussion of how existing philosophy and legal theory can accommodate increasingly sophisticated AI technology. Arguing for the legal personhood of an artificial agent, the authors discuss what it means to say it has knowledge and the ability to make a decision. oceedings{Chopra2011ALT, title {A Legal Theory for Autonomous Artificial Agents}, author {Samir Chopra and Laurence White}, year {2011} }. Samir Chopra, Laurence White.

Samir Chopra, Laurence F. As corporations and government agencies replace human employees with online customer service and automated phone systems, we become accustomed to doing business with nonhuman agents

Samir Chopra, Laurence F. As corporations and government agencies replace human employees with online customer service and automated phone systems, we become accustomed to doing business with nonhuman agents.

Kosanke . Samir Chopra, Mr. Laurence F. White - A Legal Theory for Autonomous Artificial Agents.

Jennings-White C. - Lecture Notes for Pyrotechnik Chemistry. Arguing for the legal personhood of an artificial agent, the authors discuss what it means to say it has "knowledge" and the ability to make a decision. They consider key questions such as who must take responsibility for an agent's actions, whom the agent serves, and whether it could face a conflict of interest.

“An extraordinarily good synthesis from an amazing range of philosophical, legal, and technological sources . . . the book will appeal to legal academics and students, lawyers involved in e-commerce and cyberspace legal issues, technologists, moral philosophers, and intelligent lay readers interested in high tech issues, privacy, [and] robotics.” —Kevin Ashley, University of Pittsburgh School of Law As corporations and government agencies replace human employees with online customer service and automated phone systems, we become accustomed to doing business with nonhuman agents. If artificial intelligence (AI) technology advances as today’s leading researchers predict, these agents may soon function with such limited human input that they appear to act independently. When they achieve that level of autonomy, what legal status should they have? Samir Chopra and Laurence F. White present a carefully reasoned discussion of how existing philosophy and legal theory can accommodate increasingly sophisticated AI technology. Arguing for the legal personhood of an artificial agent, the authors discuss what it means to say it has “knowledge” and the ability to make a decision. They consider key questions such as who must take responsibility for an agent’s actions, whom the agent serves, and whether it could face a conflict of interest.