Thursday, February 22, 2024

Google's Artificial Intelligence Has a "Diversity and Inclusivity" Protocol Which Is Turning It Into Artificial Stupidity

I've been told the new name for this blog is lame. It isn't as good as the old one. 

Here's the thing: We are not living in a time when Islam is the biggest threat to our world.

We are living in the post-human age, the AI Age. We are straddling the Singularity.

And, as AI gradually takes over our Social Media Reality Complex, it is becoming more and more obvious that the world we live in, the ideas discussed in the fake town square, the world of politicians, the supposed solutions, the criticisms of potential solutions, the way we interact, the way we court each other, the way we behave on the roads, in restaurants, on the internet ... is all so much more fucking stupid than it ever was before.

If you can't see that, then you are behind the times. 

You can't see what it is, can ya, Mr. Al-Jihad.

Here Ace of Spades says basically what I have declared in the name of this blog:

Just like the bonkers lefties who are programming it.

Before getting to the main story, which might strike you as just a bit of silliness, let's establish the context: Google is all-in on "combating misinformation," which is code for "suppressing rightwing critiques of the leftwing agenda," and routinely uses its AI to search for Forbidden Words, like "excess mortality" or "open borders," to reduce the visibility of anyone saying those words, and demonetize them, and even deplatform them completely.

Google is now unleashing propaganda cartoons to "pre-bunk" "misinformation" and "conspiracy theories" that Google AI has been taught by its lunatic Sensitivity Coders to suppress.

In the days before the 2020 election, social media platforms began experimenting with the idea of "pre-bunking": pre-emptively debunking misinformation or conspiracy theories by telling people what to watch out for.

Now, researchers say there's evidence that the tactic can work -- with some help from Homer Simpson and other well-known fictional characters from pop culture.

In a study published Wednesday, social scientists from Cambridge University and Google reported on experiments in which they showed 90-second cartoons to people in a lab setting and as advertisements on YouTube, explaining in simple, nonpartisan language some of the most common manipulation techniques.

The cartoons succeeded in raising people's awareness about common misinformation tactics such as scapegoating and creating a false choice, at least for a short time, they found.

The study was published in the journal Science Advances and is part of a broad effort by tech companies, academics and news organizations to find new ways to rebuild media literacy, as other approaches such as traditional fact-checking have failed to make a dent in online misinformation.  


As mentioned, Google's AI is a 24/7/365 millisecond-by-millisecond surveillance engine and censor.

While Google's secret algorithms are constantly manipulating public opinion, they're almost invisible.

But this is highly visible -- we can now see with our eyes what Google's AI has been taught to push as the correct worldview.

Google's AI program "Gemini" can create computer-generated images based on user prompts.

But the AI is coded to favor "Diversity!" and "Inclusivity!" over anything else, including historical accuracy and common sense.

Thus, when you ask Google AI to generate images representing the Founding Fathers of the United States, you get three Indians and a black guy:

Nate Silver didn't believe this, until he asked Google AI to produce four images representing professional hockey players: 

If you can't see how incredibly stupid this all is, you are not alive.

It's fucking malevolently stupid.

As Jean Baudrillard wrote:
“Today, abstraction is no longer that of the map, the double, the mirror, or the concept. Simulation is no longer that of a territory, a referential being or substance. It is the generation by models of a real without origin or reality: A hyperreal. The territory no longer precedes the map, nor does it survive it. It is nevertheless the map that precedes the territory - precession of simulacra - that engenders the territory.”
― Jean Baudrillard, Simulacra and Simulation

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