Deep Learning: AI Regulation Comes into Focus (Two-part Series)
On April 14, 2021, the Law Commission of Ontario (LCO) released a new report, Regulating AI: Critical Issues and Choices. On April 21, 2021, the European Commission released a proposal for new draft regulatory framework for Artificial Intelligence (AI) that would be, if adopted in its current form, as far-reaching in its implication for business as the EU GDPR.
With the global AI market poised for exponential growth, both of these releases are significant and highlight the importance of its regulation with a focus to instill trust and set standards for the responsible deployment of artificial intelligence.
The two-part webinar presentation discussed what the proposed regulation of artificial intelligence may mean for your organization.
Part One - Wednesday, May 12, 2021
This session took a deep dive into the Law Commission of Ontario's report Regulating AI: Critical Issues and Choices. Aneurin (Nye) Thomas and co-author Susie Lindsay provided insights on the ground-breaking analysis of how to regulate AI and automated decision-making systems used by governments and public institutions.
- Susie Lindsay, Counsel, Law Commission of Ontario
- Aneurin (Nye) Thomas, Executive Director, Law Commission of Ontario
- Christine Ing, National Technology Law Group Leader and FinTech Group Co-leader, McCarthy Tétrault LLP
Part Two - Wednesday, May 19, 2021
This session focused on the European Commission’s Proposal for a Regulation laying down harmonised rules on artificial intelligence. John Buyers and Patricia Shaw discussed what the proposed regulation means for local and global companies alike.
- John Buyers, Partner – Head of AI, Machine Learning, Osborne Clarke LLP
- Patricia Shaw LLB(Hons), LLM, FRSA, CEO and Founder, Beyond Reach and incoming Chair of the UK Society for Computers and Law
Charles S. Morgan, Partner and Cyber/Data Group National Co-leader, McCarthy Tétrault LLP and President of the International Technology Lawyers Association (iTechLaw)