The concept of refugees has often been associated with images of desperation and destitution. However, the reality that unfolded was not quite as many had envisioned.
I have this peculiar ability to always remember where I am when significant news breaks. Today, the World Health Organisation (WHO) officially declared the end of the Covid-19 global pandemic whilst I was at Warsaw Airport, awaiting my flight to London.
History has a disconcerting habit of repeating itself, and in early 2023, we find the world caught in a whirlwind of turbulence reminiscent of the years leading up to World War II, 1938 and early 1939.
Over the last decade, I have written more than 500 short stories using Word or Google docs. With the emergence of Chat GPT, I wanted to see if I could use it to turn some of my notes into stories and potentially publish them.
The integration of AI into word processing programs is an exciting development that will bring about many changes. However, it’s important to consider the cultural impact of these changes and find ways to clearly distinguish and quantify the role of AI in written content.
Originality AI’s AI Originality Score is a tool that measures the AI’s confidence in predicting whether content was produced by certain AI writing tools, providing insight into the potential use of AI in text generation.
As AI chatbots like ChatGPT become increasingly popular and potentially integrated into word processing programs like Microsoft Office and Google Docs, it is likely that the majority of written text will be in the form of a hybrid – partially generated by AI and partially written by humans.
Chat GPT has had a significant impact on non-English speakers, empowering them to confidently use the English language and access knowledge and culture that was previously not available in their native language.
In order to ensure that the audience is aware of the role that AI has played in the creation of certain content, it’s important to clearly label it as being “generated with AI” or “generated by AI”.