AI Seinfeld’s show ‘Nothing, Forever’ is back on Twitch | Engadget

nothing, forevera Seinfeld-inspired AI-generated live stream is back on Twitch after being taken offline by an anti-LGBTQ outburst, gizmodo has reported. After its release in December, the show (from Mismatch Media) became famous on the internet for its Seinfeld-adjacent plotlines, ’90s-era video game-style animation, and terrible (yet coherent) dialogue. However, he stopped a month ago after violating Twitch’s conduct policy that prohibits hate speech around sexual and gender identity.

In the most egregious incident, the main AI character (“Larry”), went on an offensive tirade. “I’m thinking of doing a little bit about how being transgender is actually a mental illness. Or how all liberals are secretly gay and want to impose their will on everyone. Or something about how transgender people are ruining the fabric of society. But no one is laughing, so I’m going to stop.”

Soon after, Mismatch Media co-founder Skyler Hartle explained that the problem started when his OpenAI GPT-3 Davinci model stopped working correctly. The team switched to Davinci’s predecessor, Curie, believing that OpenAI content moderation was still active, which was apparently not the case. Offensive outbursts began soon after.

“We mistakenly believed that we were leveraging OpenAI’s content moderation system for its text generation models. We are now working to implement the OpenAI Content Moderation API (it’s a tool we can use to verify content security) sooner than later.” getting it back up and running, and investigating secondary content moderation systems as redundancies,” the team said.

Moderation issues and offensive content have plagued AI chatbots ever since they arrived. Microsoft has experienced this twice, first with its Tay chatbot turned racist, and then with the OpenAI-powered Bing Chat search assistant. The latter was removed for a while after it started insulting users and generating incorrect information, while insisting it was correct.

nothing, forever seems to be working as before, with the same laugh track, engaged viewers (around 3500 currently), and complete disregard for collision detection, but no offensive outbursts so far. While nothing in the show makes sense, the fact that the AI ​​can generate all the items in real time is impressive.

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James D. Brown
James D. Brown
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