Earlier this month, a China’s state-controlled newspaper developed an AI reporter to spot a deepfake from a real person.
For the last 30 years or so, children have been told not to believe everything they find online, but we may need to now extend this lesson to adults.
To help set an example of transparency, the world’s first ‘certified’ deepfake video has been released by AI studio Revel.ai.
This appears to shows Nina Schick, a professional AI adviser, delivering a warning about how ‘the lines between real and fiction are becoming blurred’.
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Of course, it is not really her, and the video has been cryptographically signed by digital authenticity company Truepic, declaring it contains AI-generated content.
In a recent document, the U.S. Special Forces revealed that they want to use deep fakes for psyops in order to assess foreign populations’ susceptibility to propaganda.
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