The White House has announced that major companies, including OpenAI, Amazon, Microsoft, and Meta, have voluntarily committed to adhering to AI security protocols.
This initiative showcases a collective effort by leading US technology firms, such as OpenAI (the creator of ChatGPT), Amazon, Google, Meta, and Microsoft, to follow artificial intelligence security standards set by the US government, as reported by Anadolu Agency.
According to a White House press release, these US-based companies have pledged to meet these security guidelines before their artificial intelligence products hit the market. The protocols include requirements for third-party audits of AI systems used commercially and measures to protect personal data.
The announcement further highlighted that companies like Anthropic, Inflection, and OpenAI have agreed to undertake security assessments, with a portion of these evaluations conducted by independent experts. These assessments are designed to mitigate potential biosecurity and cybersecurity risks.
Moreover, as part of their commitment to these security standards, these firms have agreed to publicly disclose any vulnerabilities and risks associated with their technologies.
These agreed measures are anticipated to serve as a framework for Congress to develop legislation regulating artificial intelligence in the future. The press release also noted that the formulation of these security measures involved consultations with various countries, including the UK, Japan, South Korea, and Australia.
Globally, significant strides are being made towards AI regulation. The United Nations Secretary-General, Antonio Guterres, has announced the creation of a UN high-level advisory board to set worldwide AI standards by the year’s end.
In the US, Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer has called for immediate congressional action to enact AI security regulations.
High-profile tech executives advocating for AI regulation met with President Joe Biden, Vice President Kamala Harris, and other officials at the White House in May. The European Union and other countries are also exploring ways to regulate AI security, indicating a global movement towards establishing robust AI governance frameworks.
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