There is a widespread belief that China is establishing itself as a new superpower, displacing the United States from the global power structure. China has undeniably become a worldwide economic powerhouse, and it is expected to overtake the United States as the world’s largest economy by 2028. With increased spending on weapons research and the development of more secret weapons, China is on the verge of surpassing the United States in military capability.
It is essential that countries that lead in the field of research and application of artificial intelligence (AI) will determine the future of technology and greatly increase their economic competitiveness, while those who lag behind risk losing competitiveness in critical industries. AI must revolutionize the world and strengthen the countries that fully realize its promise. It will be a key driver for future economic growth and national security.
Moreover, AI is sometimes referred to as a general technology due to its wide range of applications in virtually all industries – GUID Partition Table (GPT). A GPT is a technology with widespread economic implications. There are only a few examples such as steam engines, electricity and computers. These technologies have had a profound impact on our civilizations by modifying pre-existing economic and social systems.
AI is the latest ingenious, dazzling object in the technological horizon. It has become very popular in today’s world. It is the simulation of human intellect in computers that has been programmed to learn and mimic human behavior. AI will have a significant impact on our quality of life as it evolves. It has the potential to significantly increase the economy of a developed country.
For its technological advances, China has won the AI battle with the United States and is heading for world domination. According to Western intelligence estimates, China, the world’s second largest economy, is expected to dominate many major new technologies, including artificial intelligence, synthetic biology and genetics, within a decade or two.
The words of the Pentagon official
The Pentagon’s first chief software officer, Nicolas Chaillan, stressed that “in 15 to 20 years, we will have no competitive chance against China.” It has already been decided; “Whether it requires a war or not is a bit anecdotal right now.”
He also claimed that several government departments in the United States had “kindergarten-level” cyber defense. Chaillan also criticized the reluctance of American companies, such as Google, to cooperate with the government on artificial intelligence, and widespread ethical disputes over technology for America’s delayed innovation. While China was destined to rule the future of the world, everything from media narratives to geopolitics is under their control.
One of the reasons China has been able to move faster than the US is that it is not bound into huge arguments about AI ethics. But partly because Chinese companies are forced to cooperate with the government, whereas many American companies are wary of cooperating with the Pentagon. For example, Google stopped working with the Pentagon on artificial intelligence in 2018 after a dozen employees left it after the company helped the Department of Defense develop software that could increase the accuracy of drone attacks.
Chaillan, on the other hand, stated that Chinese companies were obligated to comply with the Chinese government and made “large expenditures” on artificial intelligence without concern for ethical considerations.
In particular, the US has sought to curb China’s emergence as a digital power by banning Huawei’s 5G network from operating in the US and establishing a virtual embargo on US companies supplying software and components to Chinese technology companies. While Chinese President Xi Jinping is pressuring China to establish technological self-sufficiency in areas such as microchip manufacturing to wean the country from its dependence on the United States
It is essential that there will always be economic ups and downs, but the underlying driving force that is happening in Chinese culture right now will continue to create new perspectives and growth. China has announced a $ 1.8 trillion five-year plan to dominate artificial intelligence, robotics, 6G and all other technologies by 2035, and release a $ 1.8 trillion five-year plan.
Compared to the EU and the US, China’s AI capabilities are developed in several areas. China has surpassed the block as the world’s largest AI publisher. Moreover, the quality of its AI research has been consistently improved over time. Its software and computer service companies have increased their R & D spending. China’s willingness to master artificial intelligence goes far beyond the realization that this group of technologies will be the most crucial driver of economic progress over the next quarter of a century. China’s data collection and national determination have helped the country close the gap with US leaders in this area over the past decade.
China now has almost twice as many supercomputers placed in the top 500 for performance as the United States, even though the United States was once a leader in this category. In addition, China is likely to retain its advantage in terms of data generation. Overall, however, China has not dramatically narrowed the AI gap relative to the United States, but its constant growth may ultimately erode U.S. dominance over technology.
Consequently, countries that are leaders in the research and application of artificial intelligence will determine the future of technology and greatly increase their economic competitiveness, while those who lag behind are at risk of losing competitiveness in critical industries. As a result, China has taken the lead. The Chinese government, rules and regulations, public attitudes to privacy and strong cooperation between companies and the government all contribute to the country’s AI progress. At the same time, American artificial intelligence faces significant challenges, including a culture that prioritizes privacy over security, mistrust authorities, and government; as such, companies are wary of cooperating with the United States
* Researcher based in Pakistan, Ph.D. holder of media and communication studies