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Today’s top tech news

Mark Zuckerberg, founder of social media giant Facebook, has outlined a plan to have AI software review content in a move to combat terrorism, bullying and violence, reports BBC.co.uk. Zuckerberg admitted that Facebook had previously made mistakes in the content it had removed from the website, but confirmed it would take years for the necessary algorithms to be developed, stating that “The complexity of the issues we’ve seen has outstripped our existing processes for governing the community.” Zuckerberg continued, “We are researching systems that can read text and look at photos and videos to understand if anything dangerous may be happening. This is still very early in development, but we have started to have it look at some content, and it already generates about one third of all reports to the team that reviews content.”

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Today’s top tech news

Half of firms in the UK are set to invest in artificial intelligence in the next five years, reports Computing.co.uk. The survey, which covered 160 businesses, noted that investments were high in areas once seen as niche, but are now... Read more

Today’s top tech news

Sixty per cent of IoT projects stall at the proof of concept stage, reports Computing.co.uk. This follows research which noted that only 26 per cent of companies have had an IoT initiative they considered a complete success.

Today’s top tech news

Samsung’s “airtight” eye scanning security technology has been fooled by a photograph and a contact lens, reports BBC.co.uk. Samsung informed the BBC it was “aware of the issue”.

Today’s top tech news

Public Wi-Fi found in locations such as coffee shops is the ‘most dangerous’, reports Independent.co.uk. Consumers must become more aware of the potential dangers which come from connecting to public Wi-Fi, with cyber criminals able to easily access private data.

Today’s top tech news

London City is set to become the first UK airport to replace its air traffic control tower with a remotely operated digital system, reports BBC.co.uk. Instead of sitting in a tower overlooking the runway, controllers will be 120 miles away... Read more