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Nami Hamaura says she feels less lonely working from home thanks to her singing companion Charlie, one of a new generation of cute and clever Japanese robots whose sales are booming in the pandemic.
Artificial intelligence can be vulnerable to attacks that are invisible to humans but wreak havoc on computer systems. Li Bo, an award-winning scientist, leads a team that works with IBM and financial institutions to defend against cyberattacks.
A prominent veterans advocate wants the Biden administration and Congress to help retired service members protect themselves from online disinformation following the deadly Jan 6 riot at the Capitol.
Mom is Zooming for a work meeting. Dad’s on Netflix. And Junior is gunning down bad guys on one screen while streaming his biology class on another. As the Covid era drags on, can there possibly be enough bandwidth for all?
Make social networks more accessible to people with disabilities – this is what Facebook and Instagram aim to do through the use of artificial intelligence. From now on, photos published on these platforms will be equipped with a better description that will help blind and visually impaired people.
Automakers in Japan, where almost 30% of the population is 65 or older, are taking the lead on adapting cars so the nation’s legions of elderly drivers can feel more confident – and be safer – behind the wheel.
Brighter, better, louder, smarter - that’s the general impression we’re getting from the latest TV sets being touted by manufacturers at this year’s online CES tech fair.
Google has completed its US$2.1bil (RM8.47bil) acquisition of fitness-gadget maker Fitbit, a deal that could help the Internet company grow even stronger while US government regulators pursue an antitrust case aimed at undermining its power.
Jean Marc Feghali has Leber’s Congenital Amaurosis, a disease that reduces his peripheral vision and renders him effectively blind at night. But the intelligent walking cane he’s helping to develop has been life-changing, he says. It’s also won support from Microsoft Corp.
As worldwide restrictions push more people online, digital gender abuse is likely to worsen now that the Internet is an absolute necessity and there is no escape from it, said Azmina Dhrodia, a senior researcher at the World Wide Web Foundation.