82% of professionals say they'd take a lower-paying job to work for an organization with more ethical business practices. This is just one of the reasons to offer ethics training for employees.
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Should you confess to cheating? A Columbia ethics professor explains.
There's a link between dark personality traits and breaches of battlefield ethics.
Sometimes breaking a rule is the ethical thing to do.
Some scientists think brain organoids could develop a form of consciousness. Others say that's science fiction.
The separation of conjoined twins is fraught with stomach-churning biomedical and ethical challenges.
They could also "turn off" their fear.
If aliens are driven mostly by biological imperatives, humanity could be in big trouble if we ever meet technologically advanced beings.
Will all robots think like Jeff Bezos and Mark Zuckerberg?
For Buddhists, the “Four Noble Truths” offer a path to lasting happiness.
People often ask "What should I do?" when faced with an ethical problem. Aristotle urges us to ask "What kind of person should I be?"
No ouija board required.
Moral dilemmas reveal the limitations of ethical principles. Oddly, the most principled belief system might not have any principles at all.
We do not need to pause AI research. But we do need a pause on the public release of these tools until we can determine how to deal with them.
So far, two papers have been retracted, and a third is under investigation. Accusations of plagiarism appear convincing.
Does humanity have a moral imperative to seed life on lifeless worlds? And should we avoid colonizing a planet if life already exists there?
The placebo effect is real. So are the ethical conundrums posed by those who would exploit the latest research advances for profit.
The cost of seeing yourself as a thief is pretty steep, the results of a 2019 study suggest.
80% of the world was once polygamous. What happened?
Some question the ethics of sanctions aimed at cancelling Russian art and culture and punishing ordinary citizens.
An innovation's value is found between the technophile’s promises and the Luddite’s doomsday scenarios.
Science has come a long way since Mary Shelley penned "Frankenstein." But we still grapple with the same questions.
Science and the sacred both allow us to retain our sense of wonder, even as disaster seems to swirl around us.
It is little more than a fancy excuse for escapist fantasizing.
Not only that, but AI learns what type of faces we like.
Fear of technology is not new. But we misunderstand its origin. In reality, we don't fear technology but each other.
We have become the greatest threat to ourselves and to life on this planet. We need a set of agreed-upon safeguards to preserve our future.
And how to make it think differently.
Robots must identify themselves.
The biggest lingering question about GPT-4 isn't if it's going to destroy jobs or take over the world. Instead, it is this: Do we trust AI programmers to tell society what is true?