It's hard to escape the fact that AI is an ever-increasing part of our daily lives – even aside from the more obvious daily interactions with digital assistants, Netflix content recommendations, chat bots and vacuum cleaning robots, AI is also busily working away in the background to help diagnose our ailments, manage household energy demands and process ACC claims.
AI may be prevalent, but it's certainly not perfect. Consequences of well-reported AI blunders have resulted in everything from general amusement to loss of human life. This begs the question: who is responsible when AI goes wrong? A ground-breaking yet-to-be-heard