Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairwoman Jessica Rosenworcel has proposed using government agency authority to outlaw the use of AI-powered voice cloning technology used in robocall scams. The move will help state attorneys general with new tools they can use to crack, he said. Stop robocall scams.
Rosenworcel’s January 31st statement On this issue, the FCC has issued an ongoing investigation notice to build a record on how the agency can combat illegal robocalls and how AI technology may be involved. It was announced while I was there.
In particular, how AI technology could be used to facilitate illegal fraud by imitating voices known to callers, and how this technology could be used to facilitate illegal fraud by imitating voices known to callers, and how this technology could be used to facilitate illegal fraud by imitating voices known to the caller. The agency is seeking comment on whether it should be subject to supervision based on the Act.
In October, the FCC explained The Notice of Inquiry states that “these technologies will help the Commission develop policies that benefit consumers by ensuring that consumers continue to receive the privacy protections provided under the TCPA.” It is seeking views on how this could potentially change the functioning of the regulatory framework. The law protects consumers from non-emergency calls and text messages that use automatic dialers or contain artificial or prerecorded voices, officials said.
The November research notice also discusses how “AI can help with pattern recognition to recognize illegal robocalls before they reach the consumer and turn this technology into a force for good.” Officials said they are also seeking comments.
Rosenworcel said in a Jan. 31 announcement that the FCC should recognize that calls made with AI-generated voices are “artificial” voices under the TCPA, adding, “Voice cloning technology used in common robocall scams is illegal.”
“AI-generated voice clones and images are already causing confusion by making consumers believe that fraud and fraudulent activity is legitimate,” Rosenworcel said. “No matter which celebrity or politician you support, no matter what your relationship with your family is when they call for help, we can all be targeted by these fake calls. There is a sex.”
“As such, the FCC is taking steps to designate this emerging technology as illegal under current law, and we are encouraging our state attorney’s office partners across the country to develop new technologies that can be used to combat these frauds and protect consumers.” “We’re providing tools,” he said.
The FCC announced that it has signed a memorandum of understanding with 48 state attorneys general to cooperate on combating robocalls.
“To protect consumers from intentionally deceptive and manipulative marketing tactics, my office supports regulating the use of artificial intelligence in robocalls under current law,” Pennsylvania Attorney General Michelle Henry said in a statement. I’m there,” he commented.
“Chairman Rosenworcel took our input into account and took this timely action to ensure that consumers can provide their prior written consent before receiving a call where AI technology acts as a live agent.” I applaud you for taking this,” Henry said.