Designers need a methodology that helps them weigh the benefits of using a new technology against its potential harm
Huawei Australia has launched an AI-powered app designed to improve the reading experience for children who are deaf and hard of hearing.
Today marks the seventh Global Accessibility Awareness Day, a celebration of inclusion and digital access for people with disabilities. Microsoft took the opportunity to unveil the Xbox Adaptive Controller, a gaming controller designed to accommodate a range of special needs, and Apple announced that its Everyone Can Code curricula for the Swift programming language will come to schools with vision- and hearing-impaired students.
We feel compelled to connect, engage, fix problems, challenge our perspectives, and always move forward. Let’s mirror our best intentions and work together for better AI outcomes by design. So we’ve summarized five insights to identify exclusion and design more inclusive AI.
Innovations in brain research and AI-fueled assistive technologies could level the playing field for those with language-based learning disabilities.
Prof Aaron Steinfeld of Carnegie Mellon University’s Robotics Institute is working on building robots that could one day help disabled people navigate major transport hubs.