This cross-sectional field of research enables analysis of how appropriate existing law is in relation with AI applications (e.g., the GDPR) and what AI governance might resemble  in the future. Research focuses on issues such as data and privacy protection - among other human rights - transparency, the audibility of AI systems, accountability/liability and oversight/control, and the fight against bias and discrimination.


AI Regulation Chair Researchers have prepared a detailed submission to the European Commission’s consultation on the AI White Paper. We discuss preferred options and ideas for AI laws in Europe. Read key takeaways and download the full text.
While Americans may caricature the EU’s position as just the latest example of its “rules first” approach to technology regulation, in fact it is positive that it favors selective, sector-specific and risk-based regulation, consider two US Scholars
The need for AI Regulation is obvious and urgent and Governments need to pursue their efforts in this field taking into account three considerations, writes in an Op-Ed for the French Ambassador for Digital Affairs Henri Verdier


The document is a first step to prepare future discussions between Member States which should occur in 2021. The framework envisaged in this document is based on a set of values and principles that should be implemented in different policy areas.
On August 21st 2020, the High Level Expert Group on Artificial Intelligence (HLEGAI) set up by the European Commission, released their fourth deliverable on the sectoral considerations on the policy
On July 2020, the Government of New Zealand published the Algorithm Charter for Aotearoa New Zealand , a new regulatory instrument applying to government agencies when using algorithms. According to
On July 17th 2020, the European Commission’s High Level Expert Group on AI presented their final Assessment List for Trustworthy Artificial intelligence (ALTAI). This document follows the publication, by the
On June 24th, 2020, the Council of Europe’s Ad Hoc Committee on Artificial Intelligence (CAHAI) published a report, written by Catelijne Muller (President of ALLAI and Member of the EU
Initiated by France and Canada, the Partnership also includes Australia, the European Union, Germany, India, Japan, Mexico, New Zealand, the Republic of Korea, Singapore, Slovenia, the United Kingdom and the United States of America.
On May 21st, 2020, the United Kingdom’s Data Protection Authority (ICO) with the Alan Turing Institute published new guidance on ‘Explaining decisions made with AI’.
‘Towards Responsible AI Innovation’ report on AI for law enforcement was published on May 19, 2020. This new report is the most recent product of the collaboration on AI between