IBM takes seriously our obligation to preserve the trust of our clients. The Cloud Act in no way alters our stance on government access to client data.
IBM released the following statement on the Senate’s passage of SESTA/FOSTA legislation to combat online sex trafficking:
Letter from Business Leaders to McConnell, Schumer Urging Passage of Anti-Sex Trafficking Legislation
Leaders from top U.S. companies, including IBM Corporation, Hewlett Packard Enterprise, 21st Century Fox, Oracle Corporation, Walt Disney Corporation and The Home Depot, today sent the following letter to Senate leadership urging passage of anti-sex trafficking legislation:
In 1996, Congress passed the first major overhaul of U.S. telecommunications law in more than 60 years. Tucked away in Title V of the Telecommunications Act was a provision that granted immunity from liability for providers of an “interactive computer service” who publish content from others.
IBM released the following statement on House passage of FOSTA legislation, which included Representative Mimi Walters’ amendment with key provisions of SESTA to combat online sex trafficking:
IBM, Oracle and HPE Urge House Leadership to Pass Critical Provisions to Online Sex Trafficking Bill
IBM, Oracle and HPE urge House leadership to pass the Walters Amendment, which contains key provisions of the Stop Enabling Sex Traffickers Act (SESTA), when considering legislation today to combat online sex trafficking.
Today we’re seeing a transformational shift in society. Driven by innovations like AI, cloud computing, blockchain and data analytics, industries from cybersecurity to healthcare to agriculture are being revolutionized. These innovations are creating new jobs but also changing existing ones—and require new skills that our workforce must be equipped with.
Artificial intelligence (AI) offers enormous potential to transform our businesses, solve some of our toughest problems and inspire the world to a better future. But our AI systems are only as good as the data we put into them.