Regulation of Artificial Intelligence in 7 global strategic points and conclusions

A survey of international organizations describes the approach that United Nations agencies and regional organizations have taken towards AI.

To describe how regulation is developed with respect to artificial intelligence worldwide, we are going to analyze specific singular points that we consider representative or of interest. For this we have used a reference publication of The Library of Congress, which is the main research arm of the United States Congress, called Regulation of Artificial Intelligence in Selected Jurisdictions (January 2019).

It is also of interest in the final conclusions to cite (as hypotheses or postulates for future regulation) the IEEE EAD that includes comments on how the law should respond to a series of specific ethical and legal challenges posed by the development and deployment of A/IS (Autonomous and Intelligent Systems) in contemporary life. It also focuses on the impact of A/IS on the practice of law itself. More specifically, the potential benefits as well as the potential risks resulting from the incorporation of A/IS into the legal system of a society are studied, specifically in the development of laws, civil justice, criminal justice and law enforcement.

The points are:

  1. The European Union.
  2. U.S.
  3. China.
  4. Germany.
  5. Russia.
  6. Spain.
  7. UK.