Artificial intelligence must be ‘governable’ and ‘used for good’, says a declaration from 28 countries represented at the AI Safety Summit.
Chief executives need advisers to ‘ensure’ they use artificial intelligence ethically, to avoid breaching privacy and reputational damage.
Cryptocurrencies promised a freer marketplace but bring unforeseen exposure to economic, technological and security concerns.
Artificial intelligence will affect organisations everywhere, and the greatest step forward for boards will be in terms of trust.
There are ‘fracture points’ that threaten to derail strategy delivery, so listening to colleagues’ views on competitive advantage is vital.
The days of ‘Never apologise, never explain’ are gone: a leader’s well-positioned apology has become a crucial corporate communications tool.
Specialist ransomware criminals are investigating victims’ insurance capacity—sometimes by blatantly asking companies outright.
In a world rife with conflict, boards can develop valuable strategic opportunities from the geopolitical knowledge of their general managers.
As boards respond to pressure for immediate results and compliance, a smart chair can help directors to focus on strategic, long-term success.
Businesses are allowing artificial intelligence to make decisions that need a human touch. Boards must balance the risks and benefits.