“Artificial intelligence is here, and it’s coming for your job.”, reads the controversial article by the New York Post. ChatGPT is living proof of AI’s advanced capabilities. The technology is evaluated as extremely promising by Microsoft themselves, who have announced a “multiyear, multibillion-dollar investment” in the revolutionary technology, which is growing smarter by the day.

And the rise of machines leaves many well-paid workers vulnerable, experts warn. From the financial sector to health care to publishing, a number of industries are currently vulnerable, Shi said. But as AI continues its mind-blowing advancements, he maintains that humans will learn how to harness the technology.

Already, AI is upending certain fields, particularly after the release of ChatGPT, a surprisingly intelligent chatbot released in November that’s free to the public.

Earlier this month, it emerged that consumer publication CNET had been using AI to generate stories since late last year — a practice put on pause after fierce backlash on social media. Academia was recently rocked by the news that ChatGPT had scored higher than many humans on an MBA exam administered at Penn’s elite Wharton School. After Darren Hick, a philosophy professor at South Carolina’s Furman University, caught a student cheating with the wildly popular tool, he told The Post that the discovery had left him feeling “abject terror” for what the future might entail.

Many white-collar jobs in various industries are threatened by AI, including jobs in Education, Finance, Journalism, and Graphic Design.

According to Pengcheng Shi, an associate dean in the department of computing and information sciences at Rochester Institute of Technology, “As it stands now, ChatGPT can easily teach classes already,” Shi said. The tool would likely be most effective at the middle- or high-school level, he added, as those classes reinforce skills already established in elementary school.

“Although it has bugs and inaccuracies in terms of knowledge, this can be easily improved. Basically, you just need to train the ChatGPT,” Shi continues. As for higher education, both Shi and Hegde maintain that college courses will need a human leader for the foreseeable future, but the NYU professor did admit that, in theory, AI could teach without oversight.

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