We are in flux at all times, something that has become painfully apparent in this 2020 coronavirus pandemic, as behaviors are continually being reshaped. The pandemic will slowly fade; however, the aftereffects, especially psychological ones, will be ongoing. The way we interact as a community and at a professional level will slowly shapeshift our society. Enter machine learning and robots. Prior to the pandemic, data scientists were augmenting the work of humans with new, impactful inventions. Yet the future of our social behaviors, combined with changed practices, leaves many open-ended questions.
My ongoing research will examine how AI and its consequences will affect our society to either advance together or regress together. We have to take into consideration what modifying our environment will do. No other species on the planet has the tools to cognize the long, evolution of where we come from. Which is why, for me, it is so imperative to study the context of human intelligence.
Our anthropological history has survived by being adaptable and agile. I am deeply interested in the preservation of humanity and this intersection of artificial and human intelligences. We must understand the ethics and educate all parties involved of any conceivable consequences. It is not only the coursework and research in the Leadership Studies Doctoral Program that intrigues me, but the opportunity to be part of something larger than myself. I want to continue growing as an educationalist. My objective is to investigate the rapid changes of technology and its psychosocial effects on our individuality and intelligences.