Chad Steelberg, chief executive of Veritone, a US AI technology provider, says that the increasing concern about malicious deepfakes is holding back investment in the technology's legitimate, commercial use.
A recently released report from technology firm Veritone found that body-worn cameras and license plate reader technology are seen as helping to make communities safer.
The Racial Identity and Profiling Act requires officers report detailed perceived demographic information in an effort to prevent racial profiling and bias, but providing that data [using the DOJ's app] could take five to eight minutes per report, but Veritone's app takes less than two minutes.
Artificial intelligence is helping states with everything from computer password resets to marriage licenses and vaccines.
President and co-founder Ryan Steelberg was recently on Seeking Alpha's CEO Interviews. Watch the full interview on seekingalpha.com.
Public misconceptions about the police sometimes manifest due to the lack of understanding about operations and restricted access to records, according to a recent report from Veritone.
Local police chiefs shared a number of observations about technology, transparency and the social responsibility of police departments during a webinar hosted by Veritone.
For the last year or so—sparked by nationwide protests that materialized following a few instances of violence—lack of transparency in law enforcement has periodically dominated public discourse. As local administrators pivot to address these concerns within their communities, emerging technologies
Technology plays an incredibly important role in making people feel safe, solving crimes, and building trust and legitimacy within the community.
Veritone's "Transparency and Trust Report" focused on the relationship between law enforcement agencies and the communities they serve as well as measuring broader public opinion on policing in the United States.