New Delhi: Cite a couple of decades and a “disruptively technology-driven environment”.
The future in which India has to contend with, said a new report, is the future of “disruption” and “disparities”.
In fact, the authors of the report, titled Disruptive Technologies, said “disrupters” were increasingly creating “displacement” by pushing “dispersive” technologies like “deep learning” and robotics to the forefront of our daily lives.
“Disruption” was a theme of the conference, which was held at the Centre for Research in Information Technology and Society (CRIS).
The event, hosted by the Institute of Technology, was called “Disruptive Technology: A Future of Displacement and Disparities” and was organized by the CRIS and Indian Council of Social Sciences.
The event was organized under the theme “The Future of Technology in India.”
A series of panels on “disconnecting India” followed the keynote address by senior technology executive and CTO of the National Cybersecurity Centre (NCSC), Sanjay Kumar.
Kumar was speaking on the occasion of the “Cognitive Disruption: An Inside Look” programme organised by the National Centre for the Social Research of Information Technology (NCSSIRT) and the Centre on Social Innovation, Social Action and Social Impact (CSISHE) under the title “The C-suite’s war on disruption”.
The keynote address focused on the need to take the “cognitive” of disruption, which includes disruption of people, jobs, services and institutions, and “transform” them in order to create “disadvantaged communities” and create “distinctive identities”.
The report also noted that, “dissectoralisation” has a big impact on jobs, which are “key to sustaining economic growth and economic wellbeing in the medium to long term”. “
The impact of disruptive technologies on people’s lives is a major threat to the health of the Indian economy, to society and the environment,” the report said.
The report also noted that, “dissectoralisation” has a big impact on jobs, which are “key to sustaining economic growth and economic wellbeing in the medium to long term”.
“As a consequence, the number of people employed in the sector is at its highest in decades.
This is the most significant disruption to employment in Indian economy in the last 25 years.
The loss of jobs, loss of wages, loss in income, is a huge, fundamental problem for the Indian people,” Kumar said.
“It has been estimated that the disruption that occurs due to disruptive technologies is equivalent to the loss of more than $1 trillion per year in GDP.
It is not only a problem for India, but also for the global economy.”
In a paper, the researchers stated that “disinclusion has the potential to undermine the very basis of social and economic development”.
The authors of this report stated that the social consequences of the disruption are not “limited to the people affected”.
They pointed out that it is also happening “to those in power, the institutions and the business community”.
According to the authors, the disruption is also “a huge problem for democracy and rule of law.”
Disrupting Technologies: A New World Order?
Disruptively Technology-Driven Environment in India has changed the way the Indian state runs and controls the economy, the report added.
“There are numerous examples of disruptive technology-enabled technologies affecting governance and political life of the country,” the authors said.
One example is the “Dread City” project that has been implemented by the government of Gujarat in the state.
The project aims to create an “enclave” of “unfettered and unfettered access” to the internet in the “dread city” area of the state, which is located in Gujarat’s Kutch district.
In its report, the CRis group also highlighted the use of deep learning by the Indian government to create fake news in order “to manipulate the public perception of the nation”.
According the report: Deep Learning: A Disruptor’s Tool The Indian government has also developed a “dynamic intelligence” system to create a “fantastic” fake news environment, the paper said.
Deep Learning is a technology that can use machine learning algorithms to “see” the world in a way that is completely different from human perception.
Deep learning is not “the same as artificial intelligence” as such technology is “fancy”, it said.
However, it was a “super-high-end” technology, “highly sophisticated”, that “could be used for creating fake news”, said the report.
This technology “can be applied to any situation where there is a high degree of threat to public health, safety or welfare.”
According to a CRIS official, the Indian Government is actively working on “Deep Learning” technology and has been using it to create false news in the past.