Last week MIT’s Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL) hosted a discussion with New York Times best-selling author Liza Mundy on her latest book, “Code Girls”, about the American women who cracked the Japanese and German code to help win World War II.
For all the progress made in self-driving technologies, there still aren’t many places where they can actually drive. Companies like Google only test their fleets in major cities where they’ve spent countless hours meticulously labeling the exact 3-D positions of lanes, curbs, off-ramps, and stop signs.
Every spring, engineering students from MIT and law students from Georgetown University overcome the distance between their institutions and disciplines in a semester-long flurry of virtual classroom meetings and late-night Google hangout sessions, culminating in presentations to policy experts in DC.
This past year MIT’s Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL) was at the forefront of many diverse technological innovations covering a breadth of topics, from healthcare and cybersecurity to self-driving cars.
September 26, 2018 - Vladimir Vapnik of University of London and Columbia University gave a Dertouzos Distinguished Lecture titled "Learning Using Statistical Invariants (Revision of Machine Learning Problem)"