New artificial intelligence guidelines aim to improve oversight of growing automation in the United States.
Scholars analyze how artificial intelligence stands to disrupt the public and legal sectors.
Governmental use of artificial intelligence can fit well within existing administrative law constraints.
Employers may increasingly automate their workplaces, requiring a new approach to workplace regulation.
Scholar argues that robots should be regulated based on three key individual traits.
Scholar weighs the possibility of regulating medical artificial intelligence like human professionals.
Rather than raising alarm bells, government uses of artificial intelligence fit well within existing legal frameworks.
Agencies, policymakers, and the courts can all address the risks associated with cyberdelegation.
Automation in the administrative state could upset the relationship between people and their government.
Agencies’ uses of sophisticated information technologies highlight the possibilities of administrative automation.
New digital technologies promise improvements in government services but raise questions, too.
No rubric exists to decide how to navigate the use of automation in the administrative state, but society can make informed choices.