The AI Organization’s Algorithms on President Trump
The AI Organization used numerous algorithms to achieve an AI based prediction of a digital map of what the world will look like if President Trump is impeached and removed from office. The algorithms achieved a 93% predictability result on more than 1,000 simulated scenarios. The score never dropped to below an average of 93%, even after inputting digital codes built into Google and Baidu via Chinese influence and corporate mandates that were against the U.S and the Trump Administration. This digital report and the A.I. algorithms used the Geo-Political infrastructure and connected it with health, military, the intelligence community, human rights, safety of the U.S and the world at large. These algorithms involve the entire human race. The algorithms sourced content in a dynamic way extracting from past, present and evolving global data without absorbing a disproportionate information from conservative or liberal bias to shift the result of The AI Organization’s futurist report for a particular political party.
In fact, the sourcing came from the dynamic flow of data traffic, nation laws, stated goals, investments, and bio-metric data and emotion recognition of world leaders and the big tech Eco System involving Google, Baidu, and over 1,000 big corporations that are interconnected with almost all corporations that operate the worlds infrastructure. The Results of removing Donald J. Trump from office altered the world stage in a terrifying way for all of humanity, be they liberal, conservative, atheist, religious or undecided. The findings matched my own analysis in early 2018, albeit that result and data were not included in this massive data matrix that incorporates AI and the destiny of a nation, a President, the world, and all of its citizens.
China Rules and Enslaves the World with Quantum Computing, AI, Drones & Machines on the 5G Network
As I have been stating in The AI Organization reports CONTINUE
Hackers Can Add, Remove Cancer From CT Scans: Researchers
A team of researchers has demonstrated that hackers can modify 3D medical scans to add or remove evidence of a serious illness, such as cancer.
Experts from the Ben-Gurion University and the Soroka University Medical Center, Beer-Sheva, in Israel have developed proof-of-concept (PoC) malware that uses a machine learning technique known as generative adversarial network (GAN) to quickly alter 3D images generated during a Computer Tomography (CT) scan.
CT scanners are typically managed through a picture archiving and communication system (PACS) that receives scans from the scanner, stores them and then supplies them to radiologists. Data is transmitted and stored using a standard format named DICOM. PACS products are provided by companies such as GE Healthcare, Fujifilm, Philips and RamSoft.
One problem, according to researchers, is that PACS and DICOM servers are often left exposed to the internet. A scan conducted using the Shodan search engine identified nearly 2,700 servers that were connected to the internet. Another issue is that the medical imagery data is in many cases transmitted over the network without being encrypted, which exposes it to man-in-the-middle (MitM) attacks and manipulation.
Malicious actors could directly target PACS that are accessible from the Internet, or they could first gain access to the targeted organization’s network and launch the attack from there. Another attack vector, which the researchers tested during a penetration test conducted in a hospital’s radiology department, involves physically connecting a small MitM device between the CT scanner’s workstation and the PACS network. In these local attacks, the attacker can rely on insiders or they can pose as a technician, the researchers said.
Once the attacker can intercept traffic from the CT scanner, they can use an attack framework, which the researchers have dubbed CT-GAN, to manipulate the images via the GAN technique before they reach the radiologist who interprets the results.
The experts have tested the efficiency of the attack by asking three radiologists to diagnose a mix of 30 authentic CT scans and 70 scans altered using CT-GAN. The malware was used to inject evidence of malign cancer into the scans of healthy patients and remove cancer from the scans of patients who actually had it.
When the radiologists were unaware that the results had been manipulated, they diagnosed 99% of the injected scans as cancer and 94% of the scans from which the cancer was removed as belonging to healthy patients. After they were informed of the attack, the radiologists still misdiagnosed the patients in 60% and 87% of cases, respectively. The researchers said the attack even fooled a state-of-the-art lung cancer screening model in each and every one of the tests.
So why would someone want to launch such an attack? Continue