Tokyo government applies ChatGPT to work
On June 13, Governor of Tokyo (Japan) Yuriko Koike announced that from August next, the city government will start using ChatGPT artificial intelligence (AI) chatbot tool to draft documents and perform tasks. other clerical work at all town hall offices.
Icon of ChatGPT tool of OpenAI company. Photo: AFP/VNA
Speaking at a meeting of the City Council, Ms. Koike stated that ChatGPT will be used to perform a variety of tasks including drafting question-and-answer documents, collecting staff input on other practical applications of the generator AI engine.
Ms. Koike believes that ChatGPT has the potential to significantly change the way public administration and government can better manage cities by assessing the positive and negative aspects of AI services.
According to Tokyo city officials, to mitigate concerns such as leakage of classified information, the city government has set up a project team to test the effectiveness of ChatGPT and draft guidelines for its use.
Last week, the city of Yokosuka, in Kanagawa Prefecture, south of Tokyo, became the first local government in Japan to start using this chatbot. The Yokosuka city government made the decision after a month-long trial from April showed that the chatbot improved work efficiency for tasks like word processing.
Chatbots are software applications that are trained using vast amounts of data from the Internet, allowing them to process and simulate human-like conversations with users. Chatbot gives answers based on user instructions and questions.
Check your device for 3 danger warning signs, proving that you are having data theft online.
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A leading cybersecurity expert reveals signs that your phone, laptop, or desktop computer is being "compromised".
This is extremely dangerous: a stolen device means that bad guys can spy on you or even take control of your machine. And that could lead to you being scammed, blackmailed, or stolen.
Mr. Jamie Akhtar warned 3 signs to identify the account, information leaked data. Photo: The Sun.
Sometimes it's not easy to figure out when you've lost information. But Jamie Akhtar, CEO and co-founder of CyberSmart reveals some key signs that readers may notice.
“Suspicious cyber activity can take several forms,” said Jamie. "Maybe your search history shows some pages you don't remember going to." This is the first major sign that your device or network is compromised. If you see strange websites in your history, it's possible that someone is spying on you, or even controlling your machine.
The second sign Jamie warns about is "browser redirection". “When your browser takes you to a completely different site than what you were looking for,” explains Jamie.
If this happens, it means that your Wi-Fi network or your browser has been illegally accessed. Try to completely remove the browser and reinstall it to see if the problem is resolved. If you can't seem to solve the problem, this means there's something seriously wrong with your device.
There is also a third sign that your machine is under attack. “In the worst case scenario, you could have a session hijacking, where it looks like someone is in control of your device (usually a hacker),” warns Jamie.
"If you're experiencing any of the above, there's a good chance you're being compromised." You should act immediately if you think your device has been hacked. Try to use cybersecurity software to detect any malware on your computer.
Consider reinstalling the browser or even wiping the computer completely and starting from fresh. And make sure that the Wi-Fi router settings have the best possible cryptographic security and complex passwords. Similarly, make sure the primary online account (like Google, Apple, or Microsoft) has a strong and unique password.
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