AIオーサーシップ系 論文







 Learning from Monkeys: Authorship Issues Arising from AI Technology | SpringerLink


「Learning from Monkeys: Authorship Issues Arising from AI Technology」

 EPIA 2019: Progress in Artificial Intelligence pp 275–286



Learning from Monkeys: Authorship Issues Arising from AI Technology

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNAI,volume 11804)


Artificial intelligence is experiencing rapid growth, taking centre stage in R&D investments, policy-making forums and academic literature.

The protection of AI generated artwork under copyright law is only one of many policy questions across a range of issues within the intellectual property domain, considering AI as both object and subject of IP protection. However, it has already sparked debates all over the world for the re-examination of copyright legal framework. This Article wishes to contribute to this debate, addressing two research questions: (a) whether works independently created by artificial intelligence systems are eligible for copyright protection under the existing legal framework and (b) whether copyright is actually the best solution for protecting investments in robot-artists.


  • Artificial intelligence
  • Machine-generated works of art
  • Copyright
  • Authorship
  • Autonomy











 Rethinking data infrastructure and its ethical implications in the face of automated digital content generation | SpringerLink 



「Rethinking data infrastructure and its ethical implications in the face of automated digital content generation」




Recent AI developments have made it possible for AI to auto-generate content—text, image, and sound. Highly realistic auto-generated content raises the question of whether one can differentiate between what is AI-generated and human-generated, and assess its origin and authenticity. When it comes to the processes of digital scholarship and publication in the presence of automated content generation technology, the evolution of data storage and presentation technologies demand that we rethink basic processes, such as the nature of anonymity and the mechanisms of attribution. We propose to consider these issues in light of emerging digital storage technologies that may better support the mechanisms of attribution (and fulfilling broader goals of accountability, transparency, and trust). We discuss the scholarship review and publication process in a revised context, specifically the possibility of synthetically generated content and the availability of a digital storage infrastructure that can track data provenance while offering: immutability of stored data; accountability and attribution of authorship; and privacy-preserving authentication mechanisms. As an example, we consider the MetaScribe system architecture, which supports these features, and we believe such features allow us to reconsider the nature of identity and anonymity in this domain, and to broaden the ethical discussion surrounding new technology. Considering such technological options, in an underlying storage infrastructure, means that we could discuss the epistemological relevance of published media more generally.







 Artificial intelligence and moral rights | SpringerLink



Artificial intelligence and moral rights

AI & SOCIETY volume 36pages319–329 (2021)




Whether copyrights should exist in content generated by an artificial intelligence is a frequently discussed issue in the legal literature. Most of the discussion focuses on economic rights, whereas the relationship of artificial intelligence and moral rights remains relatively obscure. However, as moral rights traditionally aim at protecting the author’s “personal sphere”, the question whether the law should recognize such protection in the content produced by machines is pressing; this is especially true considering that artificial intelligence is continuously further developed and increasingly hard to comprehend for human beings. This paper first provides the background on the protection of moral rights under existing international, U.S. and European copyright laws. On this basis, the paper then proceeds to highlight special issues in connection with moral rights and content produced by artificial intelligence, in particular whether an artificial intelligence itself, the creator or users of an artificial intelligence should be considered as owners of moral rights. Finally, the present research discusses possible future solutions, in particular alternative forms of attribution rights or the introduction of related rights.







 AIが生み出した作品と著作権法:奇妙なベッドフェローの組合に向けて |知的財産法と実践|のジャーナルオックスフォード・アカデミック (




 "Problems in Authorship and Copyright Attribution... - Google Scholar