We explore the dilemmas of Artificial Intelligence (AI), which involves the development of algorithms that enable a machine to take intelligent decisions or, at the very least, behave as if it had an intelligence similar to that of human intelligence.
José Ignacio Latorre
Computation’s possibility for self-learning is leading us towards a point of technological singularity where an artificial intelligence, capable of self-improvement, will surpass the limits of human intelligence.
The Bad Pupil
Through artistic practice, the Taller Estampa reflects on the discourse around artificial intelligence.
Machines Now Know How to Terrorise Humans
The Shelley Project studies how to produce horror stories as a result of collaboration between humans and artificial intelligence.
Machines and Humans: We Need to Talk
Andreu Belsunces | Marta Handenawer
The rise of personal virtual assistants calls for reflection on who is helping whom, and to what extent we will delegate tasks to machines.
The Book to Come
Artificial intelligence, big data, and virtual reality are set to change the book world over the next ten years.
When Creativity Ceased To Be (Exclusively) Human
Jose Valenzuela Ruiz
How do artistic artificial intelligences work? We analyse what seemed to be the last stronghold of human creativity.
On the Multiplicity of Intelligences
Roc Jiménez de Cisneros
What is intelligence? How can we accurately define a concept that we only understand superficially?
Avatars, Cyborgs and Robots: Can Humans Enhance Themselves? (I)
The design of bionic prostheses and the creation of intelligent machines are some of the advances made towards enhancing our physical and intellectual abilities
Avatars, Cyborgs and Robots: Can Humans Enhance Themselves? (II)
Codifying human beings and increasing the processing capacity of computers has made it possible to create machines that can respond to our actions.
Living with Smart Algorithms
Algorithms enable us to create smarter machines, but their lack of neutrality and transparency raises new challenges.
In light of the increasing use of algorithms to automate decisions, we do not just want them to produce results that are correct. They must also be fair.
The “uncanny valley” hypothesis in robots
The "uncanny valley" hypothesis holds that when a robot looks almost, but not exactly, like a human being, it causes disconcert and revulsion in the observer,