I am delighted to be part of Digital Catapult’s new Machine Intelligence Garage Ethics Committee. The Ethics Framework created by the Committee is now also available.
Welcome to my website.
I’m a doctoral researcher based at the Alan Turing Institute and the Oxford Internet Institute, exploring the ethical and political impact of data and AI on society.
My past research has included work on digital politics, big and open data, state surveillance and the use of web archives in research.
I was interviewed on Monocle 24 Radio earlier to discuss the delayed launch of an emergency alert system in the US:
I was interviewed on Monocle 24 Radio earlier to discuss tech giants testifying to the US Congress:
New blog post at The Turing:
Ethics and innovation belong hand in hand. By Helen Margetts, Cosmina Dorobantu, and Josh Cowls.
I was interviewed on Monocle 24 Radio earlier to discuss Facebook’s announcement that it has identified attempts to influence the forthcoming U.S. midterm elections:
I was interviewed on Monocle 24 Radio earlier to discuss attempts by large tech firms such as Facebook to gain a foothold in China:
Myself and Luciano Floridi have released a new paper on SSRN:
The paper discusses the opportunities and challenges of AI for society and reports the results of a meta analysis, which found that five principles – beneficence, non-maleficence, autonomy, justice, and explicability – undergird the emerging ethics of AI as expressed by leading multistakeholder organisations.
I am quoted in a new article in Raconteur, which also appeared in a supplement to the London Times:
The ethics of AI: how to hold machines accountable. By Nick Easen.
I am quoted in this New Scientist piece about new research for the ethical dilemma known as “the trolley problem”, and its implications for building autonomous systems.
Trolley problem tested in real life for first time with mice. By Clare Wilson.