Artificial intelligence continues to expand into many areas of our life, as well as into many areas of the law. The fields of health care, employment, contracts, military defense, criminal justice, and insurance often rely on AI to make decisions. But the algorithms on which AI is based have inherent biases and can be used in abusive manners. Can AI discriminate? How can we tell? And what happens if it does? Who is responsible, and how do we stop it? Moderator and Panelists: Moderator: Frederic Sourgens, Professor of Law, Washburn University School of Law Robert J. Lambrechts, Partner, Lathrop GPM Kimberly A. Houser, Assistant Clinical Professor of Business Law and the Law of Emerging Technologies, University of North Texas Arthur Rizer, Director, Criminal Justice and Civil Liberties Policy, R Street Institute; George Mason University David Rubenstein, James R. Ahrens Chair in Constitutional Law and Professor of Law, Washburn University School of Law

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