October 29, 2019 - 3:00pm
Lane/Lyons/Lodato Room, Frances C. Arrillaga Alumni Center, 326 Galvez St., Stanford, CA 94305
China’s government and tech industry have great ambitions for artificial intelligence development and leadership, and Chinese society is facing economic, ethical, and regulatory challenges related to AI much like those around the world. At a time when the U.S. and Chinese governments are locked in escalating disputes over technology and trade, understanding Chinese ambitions, realities, and politics surrounding digital technologies is ever more important.
Hosted by DigiChina, a project of the Stanford Cyber Policy Center Program on Geopolitics, Technology and Governance and the New America Cybersecurity Initiative.
Shazeda Ahmed, PhD Candidate, UC Berkeley School of Information; Predoctoral Fellow, Stanford Institute for Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence and Center for International Security and Cooperation
Rogier Creemers, Assistant Professor in the Law and Governance of China, University of Leiden
Andrew Grotto, William J. Perry International Security Fellow and Director of the Program on Geopolitics, Technology and Governance at the Stanford Cyber Policy Center; Visiting Fellow, Hoover Institution
Samm Sacks, Cybersecurity Policy and China Digital Economy Fellow, New America
Katharin Tai, PhD Student, Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Graham Webster, Coordinating Editor, Stanford-New America DigiChina Project; China Digital Economy Fellow, New America
Wu Shenkuo, Professor of Law, Beijing Normal University
Julia Voo, Research Director, China Cyber Policy Initiative, Harvard Belfer Center
Yuan Yang, China Technology Correspondent, Financial Times
The organizers are grateful for the support of the Harvard-MIT Ethics and Governance of AI Initiative.
*Please park in the Galvez Lot (L-96) in one of the spaces with a HAI Only reserved sign.