According to a Bloomberg report, the CIA plans to equip its analysts with a new artificial intelligence tool to better access open source intelligence. This includes sifting through public information for leads in investigations.
Agency officials said they plan to roll out the tool “soon.” They’ve gone from using “newspapers and radio, to newspapers and TV, to newspapers and cable TV, to basic Internet, to big data, and it’s still going,” Randy Nixon, the division’s director, told Bloomberg.
The development comes after critics described the CIA’s current methods of processing publicly available data as “slow.”
Bloomberg reported that the new tools will provide its users with the ability to see the original source of the information obtained, in addition to the chat feature.
“Then you can go to the next level and start chatting and asking questions for the devices to give you answers, from sources as well.”
Neither the model from which the CIA is building its new tool nor privacy protections were mentioned, although Nixon said it was “closely following” US privacy law.
The tool will reportedly be available across the 18 agencies that make up US intelligence. This includes the CIA, NSA, and FBI, along with military-run agencies.
The Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) in the United States is planning to build and deploy its own Chat-GPT-style artificial intelligence (AI) bot to conduct investigations, according to a CNN report. a report From Bloomberg.
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This development from the CIA comes after recent confirmation from other government agencies of the use of artificial intelligence.
On September 12, Gary Gensler, Chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), confirmed to the US Senate that his department is currently using artificial intelligence tools to monitor the financial industry for evidence of fraud and manipulation.
In a July 17 speech, Gensler praised the use of AI tools in a speech in which he said SEC staff could benefit from greater use of AI in “market monitoring, disclosure review, testing, enforcement, and economic analysis.”
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