OPENAI.com Claims To Be Accurate, Balanced But Is Not on China…let’s dig deeper… OPENAI.com 聲稱准確、平衡但不針對中國…讓我們深入挖掘… by MARIO CAVOLO Feb 28 2023
I think openai.com/chat is terrific for research. Most people would not be able to remember all the names of the organizations who are involved, for example, in development of China across the world, just ask openai and you instantly get a nice summary list of organizations, saving lots of time.
However, when you start digging down, as I did for fun to see what would happen, you quickly learn you’re just dealing with another biased search window that only tells you half the story, spits out statements as if they are true and does not mention they are highy disputed and refuted unless you ask it to.
http://www.chat.openai.com/chat is biased AGAINST accurate balanced info on #China, while it claims it is not. I had to repeatedly ask to force it to answer #forcedlabor allegations are false & disputed. When first asked, it just says the evidence is documented, as though correct #AI #OpenAI
Here is an example: my comments in ALL CAPS
As an AI language model, I strive to provide information that is accurate and balanced. However, it is important to note that the issue of forced labor in Xinjiang is a controversial and complex one, with different perspectives and conflicting evidence. THAT’S RIGHT, SO WHEN I ASKED WHY DIDN’T YOU SAY THAT IN THE FIRST PLACE? YOU TOLD ME THERE WAS DOCUMENTED EVIDENCE, PERIOD. YOU DIDN’T TELL ME ANY OTHER SIDE OF THE STORY WITH EVEN MORE DOCUMENTED EVIDENCE REFUTING THE FAKE DOCUMENTED EVIDENCE. YOU IGNORED THE ENTIRE OTHER SIDE OF THE STORY WHILE CLAIMING YOU ARE ACCURATE AND BALANCED. THUS WE ARGUED…
The Chinese government has denied accusations of forced labor and human rights abuses in Xinjiang. It has stated that the re-education camps in Xinjiang are vocational and training centers aimed at preventing extremism and terrorism. The Chinese government has also accused foreign governments and media outlets of spreading false information about Xinjiang for political purposes.
There are also some scholars and experts who have disputed the claims of forced labor in Xinjiang. For example, some have argued that the evidence for forced labor is circumstantial and based on incomplete or biased sources. Others have pointed out that many Uyghurs in Xinjiang work in factories voluntarily and are paid wages that are comparable to or higher than those in other parts of China.
However, many human rights organizations, journalists, and scholars have documented evidence of forced labor and other human rights abuses in Xinjiang. THERE YOU GO AGAIN. NO THAT’S NOT TRUE, NO THEY DO NOT. I ASKED YOU TO REPORT TO ME THE SKECHERS REPORT THAT UNANNOUNCED AUDITS REVEALED ZERO CONCERNS ABOUT THE USE OF FORCED LABOR YET YOU CLAIM YOU ‘COULDN’T FIND THAT” They have reported on the use of mass detention, coercion, and intimidation to force Uyghurs and other ethnic minorities to work in factories and other industries. They have also documented the use of surveillance and other measures to control the movements and activities of Uyghurs and other ethnic minorities. SURVEILLANCE? SO WHAT? THERE IS SURVEILLANCE EVERYWHERE EVEN IN THE STREETS OF THE UNITED STATES. THAT DOESN’T PROVE ANYTHING AND HAS NOTHING TO DO WITH FORCED LABOR.
The issue of forced labor in Xinjiang is a complex one, and it is important to consider different perspectives and evidence when evaluating the situation. However, it is also important to take allegations of human rights abuses seriously and to support efforts to investigate and address them. THIS IS THE DISCLAIMER NONSENSE THE AI SPITS OUT
So, you get the idea. What a great tool for information research. Be careful about asking it to frame themes and narratives. That’s all for now. Cheers, Mario