self-driving cars: The company has trained its artificial intelligence systems to recognize if individuals are happy or sad, tired or angry, using a photographic repository of more than 6 million faces, according to Toronto Star. In this April 23, 2018, photo, Rana el Kaliouby, CEO of the Boston-based artificial intelligence firm, Affectiva, demonstrates their facial recognition technology, in Boston. We're not interested in applications where you're spying on people, said el Kaliouby, the CEO and co-founder of the Boston startup Affectiva. Recent advances in AI-powered computer vision have spawned startups like Affectiva, accelerated the race for self-driving cars and powered the increasingly sophisticated photo-tagging features found on Facebook and Google. But as these prying AI eyes find new applications in store checkout lines, police body cameras and war zones, the tech companies developing them are struggling to balance business opportunities with difficult moral decisions that could turn off customers or their own workers. Elise Amendola / The Associated Press file photo Recent advances in AI-powered computer vision have accelerated the race for self-driving cars and powered the increasingly sophisticated photo-tagging features found on Facebook and Google. (www.immigrantscanada.com). As reported in the news.
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