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With her come-hither movements and electrifying presence, the machine is a hotbed of social disorder.
When Microsoft unleashed Tay, an artificially intelligent chatbot with the personality of a flippant 19-year-old, the company hoped that people would interact with her on social platforms like Twitter, Kik, and Group Me.
On the “affairs” site for married people, Andrew Conru confirmed when asked about the use of bots.
He is appalled by the widespread use of bots, which makes it much harder to compete for the sites that don’t use automatic software to involve users.
As artificial-intelligence expert Azeem Azhar told Business Insider, Microsoft’s Technology and Research and Bing teams, who are behind Tay, should have put some filters on her from the start.
That way, she could refuse to respond to certain words (like “Holocaust” or “genocide”), or respond with a canned comment like “I don’t know anything about that.” She also should have been prevented from repeating comments, which seems to have been what caused some of the trouble. The behavior Tay reacted to—and the reactions she gave—should surprise nobody at Microsoft.
The fake accounts included pictures of young women whose tweets were sexually suggestive and included links to pornographic websites, many of which have fake profiles and encourage users to sign up for paid subscriptions.