A group of CSIRO staff gathered on a stage in front of a banner that reads 'Something Digital'. Some are sitting, some are standing, all are smiling at the camera wearing their conference passes.

Researchers from the Responsible Innovation Future Science Platform and beyond gathered in Brisbane for a festival of big ideas.

An aerial view of the city of Canterbury: the Cathedral stands out in the centre of town. The sky is overcast and beyond the city limits lie fields of green.

Along with an emerging global community of interest, DR MELANIE MCGRATH is exploring how to take AI from tool to team mate.

Six women gathered in the Australian bush smile together. One holds a small dog in her lap and another, wearing a rangers uniform, holds a clipboard.

With digital technologies and Elders’ guidance, Indigenous rangers are learning how to responsibly monitor important species and habitats on-Country, through the Healthy Country AI and Digital Impact Program.

A table with plates of different food, viewed from above. Hands reach to take food from the plates.

With new forms of sustenance required to meet the nutritional needs of a growing global population, SINÉAD GOLLEY explores the psychology of food choice, and the role of Responsible Innovation in shaping the foods of the future.

A man - Dr David Douglas - stands beside a screen with the first slide of a presentation. He looks to the right and smiles slightly.

Presenting at the 2023 forum for Philosophy, Engineering, and Technology, DR DAVID DOUGLAS shared insights from current research defining ethical responsibilities and risks in relation to new technologies.

Quantum computers will be orders of magnitude more powerful than the classical computers we use every day. Now is our chance to share the benefits.

Professionals within the clinical genomics system recognise the significant benefits of genomics in healthcare, but they hold divergent perspectives on the ethical, technical, and social risks involved.

Brightly coloured strings of purple, yellow, orange and red entwine together to form a human head in profile, against a grey background.

Large language models have been shown to ‘hallucinate’ entirely false information, but aren’t humans guilty of the same thing? So what’s the difference between both?

Researchers at the Responsible Innovation FSP project showcase

On 1 June 2023, responsible innovation project leaders from across CSIRO converged in Brisbane to share their project highlights for […]

A team of researchers led by the RI FSP’s Dr Rebecca Coates spoke to cybersecurity experts and professionals to understand technical and ethical risks posed by quantum computing.