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Trustworthy AI regulations and their industrial/societal implications

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Apr 04

Date and time: 4 April 2024, 13:00 – 16:15 CET – informal lunch 12.00-13:00
Title: Trustworthy AI regulations and their industrial/societal implications
Where: Digital Futures hub, Osquars Backe 5, floor 2 at KTH main campus, Stockholm

Meeting ID: 639 2043 1339

A maximum of 50 participants are onsite at the Digital Futures hub. First come, first served.
The event is now fully booked, and registration is closed. Space can be offered in case of cancellations. If you want to be on the waiting list, please contact Martin Törngren ( or Rafia Inam (

Workshop chairs and initiators: Martin Törngren (KTH) and Rafia Inam (KTH)

Co-sponsored by Digital Futures and co-organized by TECoSA

Welcome to this workshop that aims to promote stakeholders & community dialogues on AI in industrial and societal applications, emphasizing ongoing regulatory work, gaps (regulators/research/industry) and innovation ecosystem creation.

Current rapid technological developments in Artificial Intelligence (AI) pose plenty of innovation opportunities and trustworthiness challenges – affecting all industrial domains and society!

The AI developments are taking place simultaneously with many technological innovations (e.g. sensors, communications, computing, additive manufacturing and augmented reality, to name a few) – leading to a socio-technical paradigm shift. This shift is reflected in changing regulations, standards, business models, insurance schemes, and new companies and collaborations. Specifically, in the digital decade of the EU, new regulations on AI, data, cyber-security, and digital services are being pursued, with related efforts in other parts of the world! At the same time, the legislation and standards are also evolving in virtually all industrial domains concerning AI and trustworthiness, some domains of which are already heavily regulated and some less so.

With all these developments, it is easy to get lost, and it is essential to understand that there will inherently be many (different) perspectives or viewpoints on what even the concepts of trustworthiness and AI mean, especially because of their broad applicability across industrial and societal domains. However, this challenge makes promoting dialogues and interactions between different stakeholders and communities even more important–representing this workshop’s important goal!

The following questions are of specific interest for this workshop:


LINK to bios, titles and abstracts of presenters and panellists

12:00 – Informal icebreaker lunch

13:00 – Session 1: Keynote and Invited short talks (1h+30 mins)

14:30 – Leg stretch, coffee, and change to break out groups (15 mins)

14:45 – Session 2: Break out groups and brief reporting

15:25 – Session 3: Panel debate – industrial responses (40 mins)

16:05 – Next steps and Wrap up (10 mins)

16:15 – End of Day