Proceedings of the 2021 AAAI/ACM Conference on AI, Ethics, and Society 2021
DOI: 10.1145/3461702.3462537
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Co-design and Ethical Artificial Intelligence for Health

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Cited by 9 publications
(3 citation statements)
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“…Many PD projects conceptualized participation as the involvement of individuals-often within formal organizations-with varying forms of creative input and research involvement [106]. In fact, many PD projects still engage individual-level feedback to inform design decisions, including in design workshops, which are often removed from local community sites and rely largely on researcher identification of individual participants [33,105,112].…”
Section: Background 21 Hci and Action Researchmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Many PD projects conceptualized participation as the involvement of individuals-often within formal organizations-with varying forms of creative input and research involvement [106]. In fact, many PD projects still engage individual-level feedback to inform design decisions, including in design workshops, which are often removed from local community sites and rely largely on researcher identification of individual participants [33,105,112].…”
Section: Background 21 Hci and Action Researchmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Following prior work, I refer to AI as "the use of digital technology to create systems capable of performing tasks commonly thought to require intelligence" and will follow the common practice of using the terms 'machine learning' (ML) and 'artificial intelligence' (AI) interchangeably [10,22]. I refer to machine learning open source software as computer software released under an open source license that is designed specifically with machine learning use cases in mind.…”
Section: Defining Machine Learning Open Source Software (Mloss)mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Deploying information technology to address corruption is often not successful because, in these environments, “systems are inefficient, administrative rationalities different, and enforcement structures generally weak” (Addo, 2021: 109). But it is also because information technology can amplify or create alternative opportunities for corruption, potentially of a much larger scale than the petty corruption prevalent in many African states (Addo, 2021; Donovan, 2015; Mutungi et al ., 2019). In fact, the changes or disruption to roles associated with information technology implementation is itself argued to lead to corruption (Elgohary and Abdelazyz, 2020).…”
Section: Integrity Of Recommendationsmentioning
confidence: 99%