machine learning

This very publication was founded on the age old adage: “Half the money I spend on advertising is wasted; the trouble is I don’t know which half” A new business is trying to answer that question, which 50% is working? Former advertising executives Matt Farrugia and Henry Innis are the

Women in AI Awards 2021

Today marks the announcement of the annual Women in AI Awards for 2022. Women in AI is a global community of over 6000 members from 115 countries, with the Australian and New Zealand awards now in their second year. The Women in AI Awards 2022 will culminate in a gala

Marc Andreessen famously observed, “Software is eating the world,” and according to Jamila Gordon, CEO and founder of Lumachain, so is Artificial Intelligence (AI). AI and Machine Learning (ML) are well and truly ingrained in every industry. From healthcare, to agribusiness, to food manufacturing, AI is improving efficiencies and  productivity,

Amazon Web Services (AWS) is launching a free Machine Learning (ML) course for business leaders. The course, entitled Machine Learning Essentials for Business and Technical Decision Makers, is made up of three 30-minute digital training courses delivering foundational ML knowledge to business leaders. AWS claims that the course will empower

Artificial intelligence and machine learning are key to business transformation across every industry. However, as our reliance on these systems increases, so too does the need for governance in the sector to ensure ethical and fair results. Algorithmic biases in machine learning stem from the human unconscious biases that trickle

machine learning AI artificial intelligence computer working

Most headlines on AI focus on self-driving cars, real-time translation, and facial recognition. However, the most immediate opportunity for Australian enterprises is using AI to dramatically upgrade their existing operations, says Gavin Whyte, CEO of Spalla AI. Apple is reportedly using AI within every division, from marketing and sales to

The “technology risk” that surrounded artificial intelligence and the companies relying on it is largely gone, according to Blackbird ventures, a leading Australian venture capital fund that controls $1.24 billion in capital.  Blackbird cautions, however, the technology must be matched with adequate access to data to attract capital. In August

Australia’s AI and ML push is being driven by the financial services, government and retail industries, which use it as an analytics tool, according to VMware, one of the largest suppliers of the underlying technology. The three industries each need to deliver services at scale, and are increasingly relying on

Scientists, industry and governments in Australia agree the potential of artificial intelligence is profound and profitable, estimated to be worth AU$22.17 trillion to the global economy by 2030. But the enthusiasm carries with it caution about AI misuse or abuse. There are fears the technology could heighten and automate biases,

While the benefits of implementing artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning into a business are reasonably clearly understood, there are still some impediments in the way. In a recent LogMeIn report, entitled Transforming the Frontline of Customer Engagement, the challenges organisations face when applying AI and machine learning were addressed directly. The