bout quarter of al nations are small island developing nations with small pops but huge ocean estates they often get worst of climate and worst of global financial system see unctad pre-rehearsal for unga74 in 2019- possibly the majpriy of all sids qare in the carribean- they depend on us tourism and their mixrures of native people and/or historical traps of plantation/slave markets desrve far more positive sport than usa ever gives- its amazing how politically fubded rights movememts out of washington dc seek to detract from america's own history as a rotten neighbor by blaming others- where is the moral sentiment leadeship in this
reports on how covid is impacting carribean isands welcome mail firstname.lastname@example.org a smart bookmark and if you wat to be named as nominator
university of west indies - consisten wiinner in pan hbuc annual entrepreeur competition
bacardi ceo in bermuda assionate about water
Please Join Us For
Friday, June 18, 12:00 PM - 1:30 PM ET
Artificial intelligence (AI) will affect the socio-economic development of nations across the globe. Caribbean countries are particularly susceptible because they tend to be labor-intensive economies and are therefore at risk of significant economic and social disruption from automation and artificial intelligence. The policy agenda governing such advancements in technology is usually set by other countries, and in light of the widespread impact that this technology seeks to make, it is crucial that the Caribbean region is involved in the policy setting agenda. This will be dependent on the sensitization of policy makers and the establishment of networks among and within such countries.
This Artificial Intelligence & Equality Initiative (AIEI) virtual event will dissect issues surrounding AI and equity, particularly in the Caribbean, and will span topics including digital literacy and internet access, UNESCO MIL cities, algorithmic bias, cultural strains on and the stigma towards data privacy, data protection, and how to introduce AI in a more equitable manner.
Cordel Green is the executive director of the Broadcasting Commission of Jamaica, vice-chairman of the international bureau for UNESCO's Information For All Programme (IFAP), and a member of Carnegie Council Artificial Intelligence & Equality Initiative's board of advisors.
Stacey N. Russell is a journalist, media-communications consultant, and Get Safe Online ambassador.
Erica Simmons is chairwoman of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Jamaica and the executive director of the Center for Innovation and Advanced Manufacturing at the Caribbean Maritime University.
Pia-Milan Green is a research fellow for Carnegie Council's Artificial Intelligence and Equality Initiative.