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Governments and global financial institutions are increasingly taking the promises and risks of AI seriously, writes Julian Jacobs, senior economist at OMFIF.
As AI weighs on inflationary forces, policy-makers and investors may look back at more conventional efforts to stabilise prices with nostalgia, writes Christopher Smart, managing partner of Arbroath Group.
Opinion is divided on artificial intelligence as it helps improve financial tools but hinders net-zero plans, writes Nneka Chike-Obi, senior director and head of environmental, social and governance ratings and research at Sustainable Fitch.
Structural transformations as a result of artificial intelligence could level out inequalities between different types of workers, writes Bart Los, professor of economics at University of Groningen.
Examining the behaviour of innovating firms is a good way to measure the impact of AI on productivity and labour, writes Francesco Venturini, associate professor in economics, University of Perugia.
A robust policy approach to AI is essential to prevent serious harm to society and the economy, argues Bilva Chandra, technology and security policy fellow, RAND Corporation.
Binding policy plans are necessary for mitigating the risks from unfettered artificial intelligence development, explains Akash Wasil, AI governance and policy researcher.
AI is proving useful in central bank operating models but guardrails are urgently needed
Why technology is worsening economic inequality
Julian Jacobs, senior economist, OMFIF, interviews Darrell West, senior fellow, the Brookings Institution, to discuss the promises and perils that may emerge as countries embrace AI.