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The objectives and contributions of the EuropIA & Africa are as follows:

- Provide an ethical framework around automated information systems in order to guarantee meaning, transparency and security.

  • Obtain a competitive advantage and trust vis-à-vis civil society and investors (ESG / SRI).

  • Develop a better brand image within the company.

  • Strengthen the response to applicable rules, benchmarks and/or standards (GDPR / AI Act).

  • Support the evolution of AI systems and associated treatments on an ethical level.

  • Provide ethical assessment tools for businesses.

  • Move the company from a universal ethical requirement towards practical and concrete ethics.

  • Provide ethical recommendations and recommendations relating to digital projects including AI.

Finally, the primary objective of this Label system is to provide Meaning, Security, Transparency and Confidence towards the digitalization of our society.

3 levels of AI Label

  • Silver: a global systemic audit on the ethics and responsibility of a company in the design, methods, structure, implementation, and potential use of their digital projects integrating AI. (Cf. Ethics by Design1)

  • Gold: detailed systemic audit at time t, on the ethics of an identified AI system. (Cf. Ethics by Design).

  • Platinum: Verify over time the ethics of a company's AI system, by carrying out an algorithmic audit of the ethical evaluation of an AI via statistical and mathematical tests of input and output data. (Cf. Ethics by Evolution2)

In order to offer the best possible vision of ethics applied to digital technology, this manifesto is based on the regulations and laws in force, as well as on the various national and international initiatives and reports, such as:

  • The Montreal Declaration for AI, developed at the University of Montreal, in November 2017

  • The six practical recommendations of the CNIL report on the ethical issues of algorithms and artificial intelligence, in December 2017

  • The Declaration on Artificial Intelligence, Robotics and Autonomous Systems, published by the European Group on Scientific Ethics of the European Commission and New Technologies, in March 2018

  • The Ethical Charter drawn up by the European Commission for the Effectiveness of Justice (CEPEJ) on the use of AI in judicial systems and their environment, in December 2018 - The Villani “AI for Humanity” report on artificial intelligence, published in 2018

  • The seven guidelines developed by the European expert group on AI, published on April 8, 2019 by the European Commission

  • The five principles set out by the OECD Recommendation on the development, implementation and use of AI, adopted on May 22, 2019 by the OECD Council of Ministers - Report on the European AI Act regulation

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