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2022 HAI Fall Conference on AI in the Loop: Humans in Charge

November 15, 2022

9:00a.m. - 9:15a.m. PST

Welcome and Introduction


Kenneth Fong Professor and Professor of Bioengineering, of Genetics, of Medicine (General Medical Discipline), of Biomedical Data Science, and, by courtesy, of Computer Science, Stanford University; Associate Director, Stanford HAI
Anand Rajaraman and Venky Harinarayan Professor, School of Engineering, Professor of Computer Science, Stanford University; Vice-Director and Faculty Director of Research, Stanford HAI
9:15a.m. - 10:00a.m. PST

The Role of Design in Socially Responsible AI


Herbert A. Simon Professor in Computer Science and HCII and Associate Dean for Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion, School of Computer Science, Human-Computer Interaction Institute, Carnegie Mellon University
10:00a.m. - 11:40a.m. PST

Panel I: Designing for AI

With advances in neural networks, computer vision, natural language processing and more, AI is becoming a regular part of everyday life. We now have an extraordinary ability to insert ‘intelligence’ into machines, enabling systems to assist and empower people across a broad range of tasks. However, many questions remain: How do we embed this ‘intelligence’ in a responsible, equitable and sustainable way? Who is involved in the design of these systems and who frames the discussion? What do we expect from our AI experience? What are the new design processes and patterns to make these systems successful for individuals, communities and society? This panel explores how we might think about design principles in the age of AI and how we can best combine the benefits of automated assistance with user interaction to build an AI experience that benefits us all.


Forest Baskett Professor and Professor, by courtesy, of Electrical Engineering Computer Science, Stanford University
Senior Principal Research Manager, Microsoft Research; Co-Chair, Aether Working Group on Human-AI Interaction and Collaboration
Distinguished Professor, Director of the School of Cybernetics and 3A Institute, Florence Violet McKenzie Chair, Australian National University; Vice President; Senior Fellow, Intel Corporation
Professor of Mechanical Engineering and, by courtesy, Computer Science and Professor of Communication Studies, McCormick School of Engineering, Co-Director, Center for Human Computer Interaction and Design, Northwestern University
Distinguished University Professor, Department of Computer Science, Founding Director, Human-Computer Interaction Laboratory, University of Maryland
11:40a.m. - 11:45a.m. PST

VideoSticker: A Tool for Active Viewing and Visual Note-taking from Videos


Assistant Professor, Graduate School of Education, Stanford University; Faculty Fellow, Stanford Institute for Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence (HAI)
11:45a.m. - 1:30p.m. PST


1:30p.m. - 3:00p.m. PST

Panel II: AI for Communities and Organizations

We are increasingly aware that AI technologies are influencing the communities and organizations that use them, and that the effects of this influence differ based on people's race, ethnicity, gender or socioeconomic standing. This panel will further explore how AI technologies are changing organizational structures, what we might do to embed desired social conventions into the technologies and why we must consider a diverse set of needs and values in the design.


Associate Professor, Computer Science, STMicroelectronics Faculty Scholar, Stanford University
Assistant Professor, School of Information, University of California, Berkeley
Associate Professor of Management Science and Engineering, Co-Director of Science of Work, Technology, and Organization (WTO), Stanford University
3:00p.m. - 3:15p.m. PST


3:15p.m. - 3:25p.m. PST

GIMO: Gaze-Informed Human Motion Prediction in Context


Ph.D. Student, Department of Computer Science, Stanford University
3:25p.m. - 5:00p.m. PST

Panel III: Human-centered AI Health (augmentation and assistance)

AI technologies are transforming healthcare and will have a far-reaching impact on health outcomes across the globe. In this discussion panelists will explore some of the most emergent research and applications in assistance and accessibility, from the training of healthcare professionals to understanding well-being, prompting behavior change and supporting those with disabilities. We will also examine key design considerations to ensure these systems benefit the individuals they are meant to serve.


Associate Professor, School of Computer Science, Human-Computer Interaction Institute, Language Technologies Institute, Carnegie Mellon University
Roger and Joelle Burnell Professor in Integrated Health and Technology, Cornell Tech; SVP Digital Health, Optum Labs (United Health Group)
Principal Scientist, Google Brain; Affiliate Professor, Paul G. Allen School of Computer Science & Engineering and The Information School, University of Washington
Thomas Krummel Professor of Surgery, Director of the Technology Enabled Clinical Improvement (T.E.C.I.) Center, School of Medicine, Stanford University
5:15p.m. - 6:15p.m. PST