Unbound: No 165
By B Bickham profile image B Bickham
4 min read

Unbound: No 165

'Mika' becomes world's first AI human-like robot CEO By Kayla Bailey | FOXBusiness Watch the latest video at foxbusiness.com While many workers worry about A.I. replacing their jobs, one company announced it's hiring the first humanoid robot CEO. Mika is a research project

'Mika' becomes world's first AI human-like robot CEO
By  | FOXBusiness

While many workers worry about A.I. replacing their jobs, one company announced it's hiring the first humanoid robot CEO.

Mika is a research project between Hanson Robotics and Polish rum company Dictador, who customized the CEO to represent the company and its unique values.

5 Minute Video →

Evaluating social and ethical risks from generative AI
by Laura Weidinger, William Isaac | Deepmind

Photo by Boitumelo on Unsplash

Introducing a context-based framework for comprehensively evaluating the social and ethical risks of AI systems.

Generative AI systems are already being used to write books, create graphic designs, assist medical practitioners, and are becoming increasingly capable. Ensuring these systems are developed and deployed responsibly requires carefully evaluating the potential ethical and social risks they may pose.

In our new paper, we propose a three-layered framework for evaluating the social and ethical risks of AI systems. This framework includes evaluations of AI system capability, human interaction, and systemic impacts.

3 Minute Read →

Monero’s community wallet loses all funds after attack
by ANA PAULA PEREIRA | Cointelegraph

Photo by Adi Goldstein on Unsplash

A recent attack compromised Monero’s community crowdfunding wallet, wiping out its entire balance of 2,675.73 Monero (XMR) tickers down $169, worth nearly $460,000.

The incident took place on Sept. 1 but was only disclosed on GitHub on Nov. 2 by Monero’s developer Luigi. According to him, the source of the breach has not been identified yet.

"The CCS Wallet was drained of 2,675.73 XMR (the entire balance) on September 1, 2023, just before midnight. The hot wallet, used for payments to contributors, is untouched; its balance is ~244 XMR. We have thus far not been able to ascertain the source of the breach."

3 Minute Read →

🌙 NASA - Best Photo from Last Week
Hubble Provides Unique Ultraviolet View of Jupiter

NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope reveals an ultraviolet view of Jupiter.NASA, ESA, and M. Wong (University of California – Berkeley); Processing: Gladys Kober (NASA/Catholic University of America)

This newly released image from the NASA Hubble Space Telescope shows the planet Jupiter in a color composite of ultraviolet wavelengths. Released in honor of Jupiter reaching opposition, which occurs when the planet and the Sun are in opposite sides of the sky, this view of the gas giant planet includes the iconic, massive storm called the “Great Red Spot.” Though the storm appears red to the human eye, in this ultraviolet image it appears darker because high altitude haze particles absorb light at these wavelengths. The reddish, wavy polar hazes are absorbing slightly less of this light due to differences in either particle size, composition, or altitude.

The data used to create this ultraviolet image is part of a Hubble proposal that looked at Jupiter’s stealthy superstorm system. The researchers plan to map deep water clouds using the Hubble data to define 3D cloud structures in Jupiter’s atmosphere.

Hubble has a long history of observing the outer planets. From the Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 impacts to studying Jupiter’s storms, Hubble’s decades-long career and unique vantage point provide astronomers with valuable data to chart the evolution of this dynamic planet.

Hubble’s ultraviolet-observing capabilities allow astronomers to study the short, high-energy wavelengths of light beyond what the human eye can see. Ultraviolet light reveals fascinating cosmic phenomena, including light from the hottest and youngest stars embedded in local galaxies; the composition, densities, and temperatures of the material between stars; and the evolution of galaxies.

This is a false-color image because the human eye cannot detect ultraviolet light. Therefore, colors in the visible light spectrum were assigned to the images, each taken with a different ultraviolet filter. In this case, the assigned colors for each filter are: Blue: F225W, Green: F275W, and Red: F343N.

Media Contact:
Claire Andreoli
NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, MD

We know what it’s like to be in the market for something new, and we want to help. This is a curated list of what we use every day. When you buy through links below, we may earn an affiliate commission.
Hi 👋 I am the Host of the Female VC Lab Podcast and Unbound Newsletter. Buy me a cup of coffee, if you like our content. You can use crypto or fiat money. You can do a one time or a per month subscription below. Thank you so much for all

Disclaimer: None of the content in this newsletter is meant to be financial advice. Please do your own due diligence before taking any action related to content within this article.

Disclaimer: Unbound is reader-supported. When you buy through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission.

By B Bickham profile image B Bickham
Updated on