ChatGPT – A review of The Threshold

The Threshold: Leading in the Age of AI” by Nick Chatrath is a thought-provoking book that offers a comprehensive analysis of the potential impact of artificial intelligence (AI) on our lives and societies.

The author, a seasoned AI expert, provides a clear and engaging account of the fundamental concepts and applications of AI, and explores the ethical, social, and economic implications of its rapid development. Through a combination of case studies, interviews, and personal anecdotes, Chatrath illustrates how AI is already transforming our world, and argues that it is crucial for individuals and organizations to understand its capabilities and limitations in order to navigate the complex challenges of the future.

One of the strengths of this book is its accessibility. Chatrath writes in a concise and engaging style, making complex concepts easy to understand for both technical and non-technical readers. Moreover, he presents a balanced view of the potential benefits and risks of AI, acknowledging both the opportunities for innovation and progress, as well as the potential risks to privacy, security, and human dignity.

Overall, “The Threshold Leading in the Age of AI” is a timely and insightful book that provides a valuable guide for anyone seeking to understand the implications of AI on our lives and societies. It is a must-read for professionals, policymakers, and general readers who are interested in the intersection of technology and society, and the challenges and opportunities that lie ahead. ”

With massive thanks to Chris Jay for sharing this with me from ChatGPT – wow!

CityAM Op Ed Reaction

Thrilled to see the reaction to my City AM op-ed! If you haven’t read it yet, you can find it here.

Here’s an excerpt:

“Generative attention is a game-changer, especially in an AI world. Have you ever been fascinated by another person? You have the capability for generative attention. The more you nurture it, the more independently you will think, and the more AI will compliment how we work, rather than subsume it.”