A new episode of the Human-Centered AI Community Webinar Series
The Human-Centered AI Community (HCAIM) is continuing its online webinar series! Join us this Thursday, Dec 9, 2021, at 13:00 CEST on LinkedIn Live at the HCAIM profile on LinkedIn.
This week, Tarry Singh will be talking to Damian T. Gordon, Dympna O Sullivanq and Emma Murphy from the Technological University Dublin about the awareness of using AI methods in everyday life and how automated decision-making impacts everybody’s life. We will also cover the need for Ethics in Technology and relevant professionals and how the human-centered AI movement is impacting our society. Some of the points that will be covered are the future of AI from a human-centered perspective and some business cases where ethical AI is implemented.
Register for FREE at: https://lnkd.in/eaedqDm8
Damian Gordon is a Lecturer in the School of Computer Science at Technological University Dublin since 2001. His areas of research include Digital Ethics, Pedagogy and Andragogy, Universal Design, Computer Vision, Sabermetrics, and Computer Security. He has authored over 80 peer-reviewed papers, and contributed two chapters to the book “97 Things about Ethics Everyone in Data Science Should Know”. He has also co-edited a book on computer science education in China.
Dympna O Sullivan is Assistant Head of School at the School of Computer Science at TU Dublin. Dr. O Sullivan’s research focus includes Health Informatics, in particular in the design, development and evaluation of Decision Support Systems to support clinician and patient decision-making. Key research interests include Digital Ethics and responsible technology.
Emma Murphyis an Assistant Lecturer in the School of Computer Science and teaches across undergraduate and postgraduate courses including Human Computer Interaction and Data Management. Before joining TU Dublin she was a Research Fellow in the Trinity Centre for Practice & Healthcare Innovation (TCPHI) at Trinity College Dublin and has worked as a postdoctoral researcher in the School of Computing at Dublin City University and the School of Information Studies at McGill University, Montreal. Emma has over 50 peer reviewed publications in the area of digital health, human-centred design and accessibility for people with disabilities and older adults. In addition to her academic expertise she has experience working in both NGO and industry sectors.