The meeting was conducted in a hybrid format for in-person and online participants, and attended by several UN entities, including the Executive Office of the Secretary-General, the Department of Political and Peacebuilding Affairs, United Nations Development Programme, and UN Global Counter-Terrorism Compact Coordination Committee members, alongside civil society, academia and behavioural science experts. Diana Nowek had the pleasure to share her opinion and thoughts on the future of behavioural technology.
AI-driven lie detectors are systems that use artificial intelligence (AI) algorithms to analyze various forms of data, such as speech, text, or video, in order to detect deception. These systems can use a variety of techniques, such as natural language processing (NLP), behavioral biometrics, and machine learning, to analyze the data. The accuracy of AI-driven lie detectors can vary depending on the specific system and the data it is analyzing. Some systems may be more accurate than others, but overall, the accuracy of AI-driven lie detectors is still a subject of ongoing research and debate in the field.