AI Impact on Asian Law: A Comparison of the Southern and Northern Hemisphere Leader Countries (China, Singapore and Indonesia)

Prof. Irina Filipova1

1Lobachevsky University (UNN), Nizhny Novgorod, Russian Federation

The speed of introducing AI into production and management poses problems in regulating new processes. In the coming years, the law will face serious changes caused by a fundamental reorganization of the economic and social environment. The transformation that is already taking place at the level of national legal regulation in the leading Asian countries is interesting. China is one of the world leaders in AI development. China intends to strengthen the social basis for the development of AI by creating regulatory and ethical frameworks that provide the opportunity to assess and control the safety of AI. The formation of the institutional structure for the adaptation of AI in society is provided for by the state plan of China. Singapore does not have such a large market as China, but it has a strong strategic position. Singapore recognizes AI technology as one of the four key components for creating a digital state. The Singapore government is currently developing ethical and regulatory standards. Indonesia, which is one of the leaders in the implementation of AI in the ASEAN region, is also of research interest. Indonesia has a national AI research centre whose mission is to adapt regulation to AI development.


Biography:

I. Filipova graduated from Moscow School of Management SKOLKOVO. Her research area is the effect of artificial intelligence on the law. She is a manager of the Jean Monnet Project (Erasmus+) and the RFBR Project “Transformation of Labour Legislation as a result of the introduction of Artificial Intelligence in Production”.

ABOUT THE ASSOCIATION

The Asian Studies Association of Australia (ASAA) is the peak body of university experts and educators on Asia in Australia. Established in 1976, we promote and support the study of Asia in Australian universities and knowledge of Asia among the broader community. Our membership is drawn mainly from academics and students, but also includes industry and government Asia experts. We take a strong interest in promoting knowledge about Asia in schools and in contributing to state and Commonwealth government policies related to Asia. We provide informed comment on Asia to a broad public through our bulletin, Asian Currents, and specialist research articles in our journal, Asian Studies Review. Four book series published under our auspices cover Southeast Asia, South Asia, East Asia and Women in Asia.

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