The European Commission's proposed AI Regulation is the world's first comprehensive legal framework regulating AI.
The AI Regulation would usher in a new era of EU regulation, designed to protect Europeans from AI-related harms while driving AI adoption and innovation across the EU.
The proposals would affect many businesses across a range of sectors. Any companies that use, develop, or distribute AI systems should be aware of how the regulation could affect them.
Join us as we discuss the regulatory impact of the proposed AI Regulation, including which businesses will be affected, which AI systems are banned or regulated, and what you can do now to prepare for the EU's new era of AI regulation.
The European Commission says it designed its proposed AI Regulation to protect Europeans from AI-driven harms. The proposals set out a series of banned or regulated AI systems and attempt to eliminate bias from AI training data. But would the regulation go far enough to protect people's fundamental rights? Is the Commission right to take a "product safety" approach to AI systems? Would the law justify certain applications of biometric surveillance, "emotion recognition" and psychological manipulation? Without proper implementation, AI can exacerbate human biases, intrude on people's privacy, and drive social inequality. Does the EU's proposed AI Regulation address these problems—or could it make them worse?
Austrian privacy campaigner Max Schrems is best known as the man who held Facebook to account for its treatment of EU users' personal data—and brought down two transatlantic privacy frameworks in the process.
Last summer's "Schrems II" case caused major disruption to EU-U.S. data transfers and shone a light on intrusive U.S. surveillance laws. But for Schrems and fellow campaigners at nonprofit group NOYB (None of Your Business), the matter is far from settled.
We're excited to welcome leading data privacy activist Max Schrems following his landmark 'Schrems II' case last year. Hear Max’s reflection on the past 3 years of GDPR and what the future holds.
His latest campaign with NOYB targets "cookie banner terror" online. "Frustrating people into clicking ‘okay’ is a clear violation of the GDPR’s principles. Under the law, companies must facilitate users to express their choice and design systems fairly," Max said.