Law for Reliable Artificial Intelligence

The world is in a stage of digital transformation where artificial intelligence (AI) challenges the notion of what it means to be alive, to feel, and to think.

AI can generate images, music, videos, and even extremely realistic conversations with humans.

Intelligence tools also serve as a mirror reflecting our desires, fears, and ultimately providing solutions.

Imagine having a conversation where each response perfectly adapts to you, not because it’s from a living individual, but from a machine programmed in the art of conversation.

More than technical support software, the machine becomes an “advisor.”

This circumstance raises questions about our future. How could we adapt to a world where machines understand us, perhaps better than we understand ourselves? What could humanity learn about itself?

This is not about where AI may lead us, but where we decide to go with it.


On March 13, members of the European Parliament established rules for the global operation of artificial intelligence, a law that marks a before and after in the legislative management of this new technology.

Although the EU is the first to take this step, it is not alone. In the United States, the idea does not come from the government, but from the private sector. Companies like IBM, Google, and Microsoft have developed ethical principles for AI and have participated in various initiatives to promote its responsible use.

The agreement originated at a time when generative artificial intelligence systems, such as OpenAI’s ChatGPT and Google’s Gemini chatbot, are becoming more popular, raising questions about the misinformation that has revealed manipulation, privacy violations, and discrimination.

The central provision of this law concerns information, texts, images, or videos artificially generated with false data intentionally supplied to the system. Similarly, it establishes restricted use by countries in biometric surveillance of public spaces in search of individuals.

The “AI Law” also prohibits citizen scoring systems and mass surveillance used in countries like China.

The European Union’s proposition urges that companies failing to comply with the standards could be “penalized” with fines ranging from $8.2 million or 1.5% of their turnover to $38 million or 7% of global turnover, depending on the type of violation.

We hope that all governments around the world will give their approval to the AI Law and that legislation will be established as soon as possible.

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