Practical guidance to the AI’s future: Scandinavian initiative

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Artificial intelligent experts, business leaders and policy makers are governing at the Future Talent Summit in Stockholm (June 18-19) to discuss the AI’s impact on numerous social, corporate, educational and cultural issues. It is regarded as the most influential AI conference this year in Europe and the world with regarding a “paradigm shift” in the socio-economic future. 

The summit is expected to analyzse the ways the artificial intelligence impacts the future of society and business, education, employment and human relations and preparing for fundamental changes in all aspects of national and global socio-economic and political development. The venue is the Stockholm Waterfront Congress Centre with some most influential modern visionaries, such as Yuval Noah Harari, Vivienne Ming and Geoff Colvin, etc. expected to attend the summit.
The Future Talent Summit’s agenda includes addressing “biases embedded within algorithms and systems, striving for fairness and equity in decision-making processes” as noted in the summit’s website.
Besides, the Future Talent Summit, FTS will “navigate the intricate terrain of information management, cultivating trust and reliability in evolving digital ecosystem”, as the AIs is actively serving to “enhance, rather than detract from, the social fabric” and positively contributing to social stability, fostering inclusion, empowerment and ethical progress.

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Future Talent Council
Future Talent Council, FTC is a global think tank and “talent intelligence community” bringing together employers, educators and policymakers to discuss and rethink the future of work, policy and education. The FTC’s purpose is to assist in improving human capability, as well as global “societal opportunities” by connecting world-wide digital experts and strategies to generate up-to-date, relevant insights and unfiltered advice.
The FTC was founded in Stockholm, Sweden by Mr. Lars-Henrik Friis Molin in 1988; though a formally the corporate entity was registered eight years later, in 2016; the Council’s activities are attracting huge support and attention in Europe and the world: there are presently over 50 FTC’s partners.
The TFC’s founding father, L-H Friis Molin once formulated the Council’s main activities as that of “digital transformation, AI and changing demographics which will impact talent in all the world’s largest organizations. Strategies and policies need to be implemented now to support the changes of tomorrow.”
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The Future Talent Council’s community of global leaders represents a dynamic, resourceful and action-oriented group of government officials, leading executives from the world’s largest employers, as well as leaders of higher educational institutions.
The FTC’s memberships are by-invitation through the confirmed organizations, as well as individuals able to influence the Council’s work in Europe around the world. The wider FTC’s membership will help in a “positive shaping” the social activities, learning potentials and peoples employment for generations to come.

Ultimately, the Future Talent Council’s purpose is to help improving human capability and opportunity around the world, as the Council postulates. Therefore the FTC’s activities are focusing on supporting, enabling and developing capability-building oriented to each and every human’s access to quality education, to learning throughout life (alongside increased professional opportunities) and activating safe and fulfilling work.
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Additionally, the Council’s objective is to support every respective member organization with tangible deliverables, actionable to advance strategic planning and current operations.
Future Talent Council’s analysts, researchers, editors and facilitators are operating every direction of FTC’s activity targeting a measurable implementation of sustainable development goals and improving talent’s practical experience.
As the FTC’s website acknowledges, “the Council solidifies its investments in key focus areas, such as hybrid work, workforce planning, diversity, equity and inclusion, future skills, human development, curriculum innovation and employer and educator alliances”.
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Main topics under the FTS’s discussion
= Balancing regulation with innovation: the session will explore the delicate equilibrium between regulation and innovation in the realm of AI, as well as discovering perspective strategies that promote ethical AI’s use without hindering technological progress.
= Unfair by design: addressing AI bias. The session will uncover methodologies for rectifying biases embedded within AI algorithms and systems while delving into leading strategies to ensure fairness and equity in AI-driven decision-making processes.
= The truth and modern worldview; the session will navigate the evolving landscape of truth and information in an AI-driven world. It will also examine methods for discerning trustworthy information amidst the proliferation of data. Participants will discuss the ways to establish frameworks for collective trust in AI while mitigating the risks of misinformation and manipulation.
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The ultimate AI’s importance is huge and complex: for example, the AI is already at the forefront of transforming national industrial systems, optimizing production and services, decision-making processes, as well as sparking innovation, driving efficiency and competitiveness. However, the world needs more active and purposeful discussions with experts contemplating numerous AI’s impacts across key political economy and socio-economic sectors, including healthcare and finances, manufacturing and education, energy and transport. The FTC serves these needs perfectly well!

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