The Pope in a Puffer Coat: This is How You Recognize AI Images That Look Lifelike | Technique

Donald Trump, Boris Johnson and the Pope arrested in a puffer jacket. Images created with artificial intelligence are almost indistinguishable from real ones. But with a trained eye you can go a long way.

A de linker arm zit een rechterhand.

Beeld uit video: Channel 4 zendt deepfake kersttoespraak koningin uit0:51
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Fraud risks lurk

Artificial intelligence also ensures positive developments. For example, it can help with grief and trauma processing. Or it could give people who can’t speak a voice. But danger also lurks.

“It’s actually possible to mimic voice and phantom phone calls,” says Evenblig. “In the US, we’ve already seen examples of deepfakes of very realistic voices to commit fraud. A criminal can pretend to be a grandma’s grandson and call her that he needs money quickly. People are going to make serious money with this kind of thing. They’re going to lose.”

Governments are working on regulations to safely lead the development of artificial intelligence. But organizations and companies themselves should also consider the ethical use of AI, Evenblig says. “It’s not going away, so we have to find ways to deal with it.”

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