The analogies between human and machine learning strategies are skillfully narrated, but rather drawn out.
Although the writer clearly picks sides, she does not shy away from the role of the US in the cyber arms race.
The “just shut up and listen”-attitude is refreshing, but will not convince anyone who is not already on the reader’s side and even antagonize many potential supporters of her cause.
Filled with highly interesting statistics about the evolution of public perception on ethical issues.
Peter Thiel’s war on Gawker Media shows that money is a decisive factor in the US legal system.
What seems to have started as entrepreneurial over-confidence ended in a web of fraud and lies.
The idea of challenging the implicit assumptions of traditional economics is not new, yet the emphasis on framing the debate is valuable.
At first the polemic style is charming, but over-all the writer’s objective to crush the system by his brain power is poorly executed and overlooks too many credible alternative lines of argument.
Inventive and entertaining variations on the Trolley problem are used to identify what drives decision making on ethical dilemmas.