Major tech companies like Google, Meta, and OpenAI are labeling AI-generated images as “AI-generated” to distinguish them from authentic photos. These labels support the C2PA standard which is gaining industry support, emphasizing transparency for consumers and protection against deceptive imagery. An upcoming panel will discuss the effectiveness and future of these labeling practices, although the system isn’t foolproof due to the potential to manipulate image metadata. The industry is also exploring AI detection tools as another method to identify AI-generated content.
Users have been warned multiple times by terms of usage and public reports. Facebook, Instagram, Whatsapp, Snap, TikTok, Youtube, Twitter, Pinterest have made it very clear that in exchange for allowing you to use their platform to share your visual content, you grant them rights to do pretty much anything
Let’s say your company has developed very strong expertise that could be applied to other use cases or markets than those you’ve successfully pursued. That makes it very tempting to expand. However, while some companies do this successfully, a large number of others learn through the school of hard knocks
Last week Shoebox announced it’s closing its door on May 22nd, signifying the end of an era when one innovative cloud-based photo management/synching solution after another came to market in the 2010-2015 timeframe. Founded in 2012, Shoebox has always stood out to me for its novel interface, which enabled users to search for photos