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### AI Copyright Disputes: The Battle Between Human Labor and Machine Work

The real beef concerns moral right and future to create and be rewarded for it

Last year, Kettle Publishers and artists initiated multiple copyright lawsuits against developers of AI systems for text and image generation. The outcomes, repercussions, and settlements of these legal actions are set to unfold throughout 2024 and beyond.

Recently, The New York Times criticized OpenAI and its partner Microsoft for allegedly utilizing “millions” of their articles without proper authorization to train algorithms like ChatGPT, which are capable of generating content resembling the original pieces.

Today, we have a special gathering where experts delve into these pressing issues. You can either read the discussion below or listen to it on various audio platforms such as RSS, MP3, Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Spotify, and Google Podcasts.

At first glance, the focus seems to be on accusations of major tech companies infringing on copyrights. However, the debate extends to how existing laws apply to abstract models. The core of the matter lies in the societal dilemma of human labor versus a vast array of automated systems, a conflict that may be at the heart of the legal battles involving publishers and artists.

Should copyright regulations undergo revision? Do the defendants possess a solid legal footing, and what necessitates a potential change in the current framework? Is this truly a matter of infringement, or does it revolve around the right to create content freely without facing off against tech giants that initially trained their algorithms on your creative output?

Interestingly, an AI-generated content might be eligible for copyright protection, as stated by a judge in Beijing. Similarly, the United States has embraced a comparable stance, where copyright safeguards innovative content produced by humans with the assistance of AI technology.

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Last modified: January 16, 2024
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