Artificial intelligence (AI) can solve many business problems, ranging from false payments on thousands of invoices to customer needs and desires.
But these developments can be a flip side. As the business generates more and more consumer and seller data through advanced AI algorithms to create new bit sensitive information, customers and employees are unknowingly affected by privacy issues.
AI is an umbrella term that is used to describe emerging technologies such as machine learning and predictive analytics that are once only human-made, effectively sending decisions to the machine.
AI and Privacy
In the first place, three things make AI attractive for data collection: speed, size, and automation. By combining more hardware, the rate at which AI is calculated is faster than what human analysts can do, and it is also arbitrarily extended.
AI is also proficient in using large data sets for analysis, which is the only way to quickly process big data. Finally, without supervision, AI can perform tasks, which greatly improves analytical performance. These features of AI allow it to control various types of privacy:
Everyone from computer software to smart home applications has certain features that make them insecure for AI data manipulation. When people connect more devices without understanding how their software and devices exchange information, process and produce, things worsen. And as we focus more on digital technology, the potential for data manipulation continues to grow.
Identification and Tracking
AI is used to see, find, and monitor people, whether in public, at home, or work, through multiple devices. This ensures that your personal information is also not known to be part of big data. However, AI can decrypt this information based on the readings received from other devices, which means that the thin line between personal and non-personal data is removed and AI is not personal.