Experts Ashley J. Llorens, Amanda Askell, Michael Horowitz, Kara Frederick, and Elsa B. Kania discussed how the United States can maintain its artificial intelligence leadership in a new era of global competition at the CNAS 2019 National Security Conference.
More from CNAS
CommentaryHealth Surveillance Is Here to Stay
Washington’s post-9/11 debate about how much surveillance a free society should allow has suddenly become about much more than counterterrorism and national security. Amid tod...
By Carrie Cordero & Richard Fontaine
CommentarySharper: Global Coronavirus Response
As regions across the United States enforce states of emergency and a growing list of countries restrict travel, close schools, and quarantine citizens, the economic and human...
By Chris Estep & Cole Stevens
CommentaryBanks Are Most Likely Exposed to Crypto-Assets Unknowingly
U.S. financial regulators are watching closely to see how financial institutions’ exposure to the crypto-asset industry is affecting their bank anti-money laundering complianc...
By Yaya J. Fanusie
TranscriptTranscript from Engagement and Competition: China, Technology, and Global Supply Chains with the Cyberspace Solarium Commission
On March 26, 2020, the CNAS Technology and National Security Program and the Cyberspace Solarium Commission hosted a virtual panel discussion on "Engagement and Competition: C...
By Rep. Mike Gallagher, Samantha Ravich, John C. Inglis, Carrie Cordero & Martijn Rasser