Nicolas Babin disruptive week August 5th 2019

I am regularly asked to summarize my many posts. I thought it would be a good idea to publish on this blog, every Monday, some of the most relevant articles that I have already shared with you on my social networks.

Today I will share some of the most relevant articles about Artificial Intelligence and in what form you can find it in today’s life. I will also comment on the articles.


How bias distorts AI. This is a very interesting article on ensuring not to overlook bias in all AI activities. Could bias make developer choose the wrong data sets? Where would you see bias in everyday life application? Have a read, this really made me think.

A very good analysis on what are the risks and benefits of AI. You do not have to agree with all points but this will make you think about what you can gain and what to avoid.


Fascinating article about how AI could empower robots to help stroke victims. AI is very present in most e-health applications/tools/solutions but here this article shows how it can help patients who suffered from stroke to regain mobility.

On h

AI is present everywhere in all our activities. In this article again you can see how AI could assist people with disabilities. In this article you can read more about specific online travel planner.


People with autism are hot hires for artificial intelligence jobs. This is so disruptive yet so fantastic. Thanks to their highly focused, highly analytical skills, people suffering from autism can help and manage projects fueled with AI.

On Yahoo finance:

AI based eyes are helping to contain raging wildfire.
They don’t blink or take breaks, and guided by artificial intelligence they can tell the difference between a dust cloud, an insect swarm and a plume of smoke that demands quick attention. Great AI application.

On Nova Next:

How a bicycle with an AI implanted chip has become autonomous? Researchers have just created a self sufficient bike. Thanks to an artificial intelligence chip modeled after the human brain, a new self-driving bike can heed vocal instructions, avoid obstacles in its path, and, perhaps a bit unnervingly, track and follow a person jogging up ahead of it. Everyday life application it is!