“Against Modern Indentured Servitude”, Artificial Intelligence for Equity Workshop, IEEE ISTAS 2021

By on April 21st, 2022 in Artificial Intelligence (AI), Conferences, Videos

The Second International Workshop on Artificial Intelligence for Equity (AI4Eq) “Against Modern Indentured Servitude” was organised in association with IEEE International Symposium on Technology and Society (ISTAS21) on 27 October 2021.
It incorporated two invited speakers and four panel sessions.

Please find below links to recordings from this program.

Opening Remarks
Prof. Jeremy Pitt, Imperial College London

Against Modern Indentured Servitude
Toby Shulruff, Arizona State University

Panel Session 1: AI & Senior Lived Experience

The Co-Design of Location-Based Services (LBS) for Individuals Living with Dementia: An Overview of Present and Future Modes of Operation
Roba Abbas, University of Wollongong

Social Robots: The friend of the future or mechanical mistake
Jordan Miller, Arizona State University

Panel Session 2: AI & Junior Lived Experience

Technology’s Role in Modern Indentured Servitude in Business
Katina Michael, Arizona State University (Invited Speaker)

Out of the Coal Mines and into the Data Mines: Surveillance Capitalism and Children
Rys Farthing, Reset Tech

AI in the Classroom: We Don’t Get No Education
Joseph Savirimuthu, University of Liverpool

Navigo Games
Mina Vasalou, University College London

Human flourishing, servitude, and why they are incompatible
Josiah Ober, Stanford University (Invited Speaker)

Panel Session 3: AI & Everyone’s Lived Experience

Converging Contexts leading to the Age of Allostatic Load (A-Load)
Christine Perakslis, Arizona State University

Shadow (profiles) in the Dark (patterns): who locked your Digital Self?
Agnieszka Rychwalska, Uniwersytet Warszawski

Smart Phone Addiction
Thomas Dannhauser, Smart Start Minds

Panel Session 4: AI & Community Lived Experience

Responsibility, Recourse, and Redress: a focus on the 3 R’s of AI Ethics
Allison Gardner, University of Keele

AI Futures Literacy
Genevieve Lively, University of Bristol

Unravelling “digital common market” myths
Regine Paul, University of Bergen

Unravelling “digital common market” myths
Emma Carmel, University of Bath

Closing Remarks
Maria Tzanou, University of Keele