In the fourth and final article of his AI in Events series, Dylan Monorchio examines the possible avenues for how the global event industry will address the potential risks posed by artificial intelligence. It’s a fast-moving train that government may not be able to respond to quickly enough.
Backlash around Zoom’s use of potentially sensitive data to train its artificial intelligence (AI) raises questions about how tech companies establish consent. Are terms of service still effective as companies ramp up the use of your data?
Series Part 2: Artificial intelligence (AI) has the potential to revolutionize the way we work, but there’s a proportional potential for risk – not just to our businesses but to each other and to the quality of our events – that requires consideration, careful planning, and caution as we move forward.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is moving faster than any technology before it. While the applications in events are a fairly shallow representation of its larger potential, the industry is still learning about these tools and their pitfalls. In part one of this article series, Dylan Monorchio provides an overview of the wider discussion.
In a polarized political climate, Pride sponsors are vulnerable to backlash from both the right and the left. How do Pride organizers navigate shifting social currents and bilateral backlash to maintain their corporate partnerships?
As generative AI continues to remove the human hand in everything from content production to customer service, IMEX has chosen Human Nature as its central talking point for this week’s Frankfurt show. In keeping with the theme, we have decided to explore what technology can teach us about human-first events by focusing on the discipline of user experience (UX) design.