TechnologyOpenAI will no longer be able to use New York Times content...

    OpenAI will no longer be able to use New York Times content to train ChatGPT

    The New York Times has recently announced a sweeping change to its terms of service., which will have a significant impact on how OpenAI uses newspaper posts to train its ChatGPT language model. This decision arises in a context in which technology and ethics are intertwined in an increasingly complex way.

    Previously, OpenAI had used excerpts from New York Times articles to enrich the database on which ChatGPT was trained.. However, in what appears to be a response to growing concerns about unauthorized use of content, The New York Times has modified its Terms of Service to explicitly prohibit OpenAI from using any component of its publicationsincluding texts, images and metadata, for AI training purposes.

    Read Also:   Galaxy Fold 5: this is what Samsung's next folding phone will look like

    This policy change was exacerbated by the recent release of GPTBot, a tool developed by OpenAI designed to track and collect Internet content that can be used to train ChatGPT. Although the intention behind GPTBot was to speed up and improve the training process, its introduction generated some controversy regarding copyright and privacy.

    This new ban could have a major impact on the ChatGPT training process, as it restricts access to a valuable source of data in the form of New York Times content.. However, while these changes may limit OpenAI’s ability to directly incorporate newspaper content into its AI training, they do not necessarily prevent ChatGPT users themselves from using New York Times content when interacting with the AI.

    Read Also:   James Manyika (Google): "Artificial intelligence will change the world, like computers or electricity"

    For example, users could manually enter New York Times content by asking ChatGPT to generate text for them. Despite the prohibition in the Terms of Service, it is conceivable that individual users could still use information from The New York Times in their interactions with the AI, as long as they do so independently.

    As a last resort, This change to the New York Times Terms of Service reflects the growing debate around ethics and copyright in the field of artificial intelligence and machine learning.. As technology advances and becomes more intricate, more challenges of this type are likely to arise, which will require careful consideration and a balance between technological innovation and the protection of the rights and privacy of content creators.

    Read Also:   The US and the EU will propose a voluntary "code of conduct" for generative artificial intelligence

    Keep reading:
    – Beware of these ChatGPT impostors that could infect your computer with viruses
    – ChatGPT is a money burning machine: they reveal how much it costs to keep it active
    – How to use ChatGPT to improve job interviews

    Source: La Opinion

    This post is posted by Awutar staff members. Awutar is a global multimedia website. Our Email: [email protected]


    Please enter your comment!
    Please enter your name here

    1 × 4 =

    Subscribe & Get Latest News