WEF Shares Censorship Plan To Combat Online Abuse Using AI, So-Called ‘Subject Matter Experts’

The powers that be have been peddling the need for internet censorship for a long time, but that push has increased drastically under President Joe Biden and throughout the pandemic.

In a new report from last week, the World Economic Forum (WEF) is doubling-down on this crackdown of misinformation and disinformation. Outlining a plan to mitigate “the dark world of online harm” by using human and artificial intelligence to censor bad actors.

The op-ed report was written by Inbal Goldberger, who is the vice president of Trust and Safety at ActiveFence. She argues that the best way to combat online abuse is a blend of artificial intelligence and “subject matter experts.” 

“Supplementing this smarter automated detection with human expertise to review edge cases and identify false positives and negatives and then feeding those findings back into training sets will allow us to create AI with human intelligence baked in,” she wrote. 

“This more intelligent AI gets more sophisticated with each moderation decision, eventually allowing near-perfect detection, at scale,” she added.

According to Goldberger, online access has altered people’s perceptions of terms like recessions, viruses, and wars. She also argues that bad actors have enabled the more accessible usage of content like child sexual abuse material.

“Before reaching mainstream platforms, threat actors congregate in the darkest corners of the web to define new keywords, share URLs to resources and discuss new dissemination tactics at length,” Goldberger said. 

“These secret places where terrorists, hate groups, child predators and disinformation agents freely communicate can provide a trove of information for teams seeking to keep their users safe,” she added.

Mind you, this is the same organization that has said “the future is built by us” when discussing its plan to rebuild in a post-COVID world. 

And the same people who claim we need to “look beyond” private car ownership.

Notably, the WHO just recently called on social media platforms and news organizations to counter so-called monkeypox misinformation through national regulations.

“The stigma and discrimination can be as dangerous as any virus and can fuel the outbreak,” Ghebreyesus said. “As we have seen with COVID-19, misinformation and disinformation can spread rapidly online.”

“So we call on all social media platforms, tech companies, and news organizations to work with us to prevent and counter harmful information,” he added.

One single source of truth. That’s the end goal.

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