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U.N. labor agency disputes the future of generative AI as a job killer

It suggests most jobs are only partly exposed to automation, and are more likely to be complemented than substituted.

Photo by Andrea De Santis / Unsplash

GENEVA (AN) — Generative artificial intelligence is more likely to aid the workplace by automating some tasks instead of entirely replacing the things that people do for a living, a new U.N. study finds.

The International Labor Organization's global analysis published on Monday looks at how generative AI – technology that can produce various types of content – might affect job quantity and quality.

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