The Cambridge Handbook of Artificial Intelligence: Global Perspectives on Law and Ethics

The Cambridge Handbook of Artificial Intelligence

Global Perspectives on Law and Ethics
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Date of Publication:
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Product details:

No. of pages:400 pages
Size:263x184x28 mm
Weight:1030 g
Short description:

A clear assessment of the impact of Artificial Intelligence on law and ethics in various legal areas and jurisdictions.

Long description:
The technology and application of artificial intelligence (AI) throughout society continues to grow at unprecedented rates, which raises numerous legal questions that to date have been largely unexamined. Although AI now plays a role in almost all areas of society, the need for a better understanding of its impact, from legal and ethical perspectives, is pressing, and regulatory proposals are urgently needed. This book responds to these needs, identifying the issues raised by AI and providing practical recommendations for regulatory, technical, and theoretical frameworks aimed at making AI compatible with existing legal rules, principles, and democratic values. An international roster of authors including professors of specialized areas of law, technologists, and practitioners bring their expertise to the interdisciplinary nature of AI.

'What should lawyers make of the rapid insinuation of AI into our everyday dealings and decisions, including its reshaping of legal practices? In this impressive Handbook, a team of leading scholars and practitioners showcase the breadth, detail, and depth of private law's engagement with AI. It is a compelling read.' Roger Brownsword, King's College London and Bournemouth University
Table of Contents:
Part I. AI. Development and Trends: 1. Artificial intelligence: the promise of disruption Larry A. Di Matteo; 2. Essence of AI; what is AI? Pascal K&&&246;nig, Tobias D. Krafft, Wolfgang Schulz and Katharina A. Zweig; 3. AI in the legal profession Christy Ng; Part II. AI. Contracting and Corporate Law: 4. AI in negotiating and entering into contracts Eliza Mik; 5. AI and contract performance Andr&&&233; Janssen; 6. AI and company law Florian M&&&246;slein; Part III. AI and Liability: 7. Are existing tort theories ready for AI? An American perspective Robert A. Heverly; 8. Are existing tort theories ready for AI? A continental European perspective Jonas Knetsch; 9. Liability for AI decision-making Eric Tjong Tjien Tai; 10. AI and data protection Indra Spiecker Genannt D&&&246;hmann; 11. AI as agents: agency law Pinar &&&199;aglayan Aksoy; Part IV. AI and Physical Manifestations: 12. Liability for autonomous vehicle accidents Marjolaine Monot-Fouletier; 13. Interconnectivity and liability: AI and the internet of things Geraint Howells and Christian Twigg-Flesner; 14. Liability standards for medical robotics and AI: the price of autonomy Frank Pasquale; Part V. AI and Intellectual Property Law: 15. Patenting AI: the US perspective Susan Y. Tull; 16. Patentability of AI: inventions in the European Patent Office Nicholas Fox, Yelena Morozova and Luigi Distefano; 17. AI as inventor Christian E. Mammen; 18. AI and copyright law: the European perspective Gerald Spindler; Part VI. Ethical Framework for AI: 19. AI, consumer data protection and privacy Mateja Durovic and Jonathon Watson; 20. AI and legal personhood Mark Fenwick and Stefan Wrbka; 21. AI, ethics, and law: a way forward Joshua P. Davis; 22. Standardizing AI: the European Commission's proposal for an 'Artificial Intelligence Act' Martin Ebers; Part VII. Future of AI: 23. AI judges Florence G'sell; 24. Combating bias in AI and machine learning in consumer facing-services Charlyn L. Ho, Marc Martin, Sari Ratican, Divya Taneja, D. Sean West, Sam Boro and Coimbra Jackson; 25. Keeping AI legal Migle Laukyte; 26. Colluding through smart technologies: understanding agreements in the age of algorithms Giuseppe Colangelo and Francesco Mezzanotte; 27. The folly of regulating against AI's existential threat John O. McGinnis; 28. AI and the law: interdisciplinary challenge and comparative perspectives Cristina Poncib- and Michel Cannarsa.