The Real Threat of TikTok

Is TikTok doing a good job of protecting American's data? Shelly Palmer speaks with Dan Bowens and Tashanea Whitlow on Fox 5's Good Day New York about TikTok on Capitol Hill and the biggest threat that TikTok poses. Continue Reading →

Chinese AI Chasing OpenAI

Chinese AI Chasing OpenAI
I've just finished reading (yet another) article about OpenAI's dominance in conversational AI and how Chinese companies are frantically trying to catch up. I'm not sure why reporters are making such a big deal about who is ahead today; this is an arms race and – on any given day – someone, somewhere will have a temporary advantage. Continue Reading →
The U.S. House of Representatives has announced that it will no longer permit the use of TikTok on any devices under its management. The ban was announced by the House's Chief Administrative Office on Tuesday, following the introduction of legislation that would prohibit the use of TikTok on all federal devices. Security issues make the app "high risk," according to the House cybersecurity office. Continue Reading →
The Register is reporting that China is going to ban AI-generated media without watermarks. The stated goal is to spur growth and ban deception. These rules make AI-generated media a regulated business in China, so in order to get a license to do business, the government will have to approve your tech. Continue Reading →
Bitcoin crashed hard this weekend, and the selloff doesn't seem to be turning around too quickly this morning. The crypto markets have been unusually volatile recently, and a contributing factor may be the Chinese government's serious crackdown on bitcoin mining operations. Continue Reading →
TikTok WeChat
President Biden has issued Executive Order on Protecting Americans’ Sensitive Data from Foreign Adversaries, rescinding the previous administration's Executive Orders, which banned TikTok, WeChat, and other Chinese apps including Alipay, CamScanner, QQ Wallet, SHAREit, Tencent QQ, VMate, WeChat Pay, and WPS Office. Continue Reading →
Microsoft has confirmed that Chinese hackers were responsible for the attacks it announced on March 2 that exploited vulnerabilities in the standalone version of its Exchange Server mail and calendar software. Continue Reading →