PL EN
Wydawnictwo
WSGE
Wyższa Szkoła Gospodarki
Euroregionalnej
im. Alcide De Gasperi
BOOK
 
CHAPTERS
ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE TRANSFORMING THE WORLD
20-31
ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE AND COPYRIGHT
Fiona Tako, Jona Marashi
124-134
HUMAN RIGHT IN REALITY 4.0
226-237
INFORMATION RETRIEVAL AGAINST THE HUMAN RIGHT TO PRIVACY
Weronika Pielak-Sitek, Wojciech Sitek
238-249
SOCIETY UNDER THE INFLUENCE OF TECHNOLOGY
ELECTRONIC DELIVERY: OPPORTUNITY OR EXCLUSION?
Agnieszka Korzeniowska-Polak
270-278
295-303
DOI: 10.13166/DIFD9761
ABSTRACT
Our the World in the 21st century is affected by a number of factors, each of which also feels in a different way, whether society has been able to respond to all these effects at a given time and in a given way. Social reality has become multifaceted in recent years and decades, with an increasing emphasis on rationality and the consolidation of emotions. The present volume of the conference attempts to provide interpretations between artificial intelligence and virtual reality from the repositories of law, sociology, economics, and the educational-social field. Each of the studies touches on a common point, and that is the issue of human rights, the law of humanity. The topics were written embracing three areas. The first group included summaries that explore or discuss the relationships between different areas and artificial intelligence. On the line of church and religion, law, freedom and identity, and gender and identity. Artificial intelligence systems are widely used today in economics and medicine, design, the military, many widespread computer programs and video games, but also in online copywriting. In the framework of the other large group – Human Rights in Reality 4.0 – we can read studies that specifically address human rights issues that are also important for the topic – legal, administrative, virtual, and data protection. Human rights belong to all people equally, universally and forever. The universality of human rights means that they are equally available to all human beings in all countries of the world. They are inalienable, indivisible, and interconnected, and no one can ever be deprived of them. All rights are equally important and complementary – for example, the right to govern a country’s affairs or to participate in free elections can only be exercised if the right to freedom of expression is exercised. And finally, the third unit includes studies that have been formulated in different formations of the relationship between society and technology. His exciting questions raise environmental issues that can be linked to cyber society, especially climate issues. Similarly, the range of descriptions related to cybercrime or electronic delivery, as well as the world of educational and disability ideas, raises interesting questions. To what extent rights can be violated, what tools can we find to make society healthier, more acceptable, and what will we mean by implementing artificial intelligence in the 21st century. We sought and answered these questions from the studies in the conference volume that are now available. Ildikó Laki
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