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National Ambitions

Chinese entrepreneurs want national policies to back up the country’s Artificial Intelligence efforts

AI in China

Photo by cfp

AlphaGo, the artificial intelligence programme developed by Google, has just won the first of three games against China’s Go prodigy Ke Jie in Hainan. This follows Alpha Go’s defeat of Lee Sedol, another top player of this ancient board game in March 2016. With its complicated positioning and endless possibilities, Go is supposed to be more difficult than chess for AI programme to master.

But AlphaGo has also got other competitors in China. One of them is Jueyi, or FineArt, developed by Chinese tech giant Tencent. After winning 10 straight games against Ke Jie, the world’s No. 1 player, in February, Jueyi won the championship title in the 10th Computer Go UEC Cup in Japan in March. Although AlphaGo was absent, the event attracted 30 of the world’s best Go AI programmes, including Facebook’s Darkforest, Japan’s Deep Zen Go and France’s Crazy Stone.

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About China Report

The Belt and Road forum held in Beijing in May heralds China's strategy of globalisation 2.0. How much China has invested in the BRI? How can other countries along the routes join in and benefit from the opportunities? (p.20-25) Technologically China has often been perceived as playing the catch-up game. Not in Artificial Intelligence, which the country's tech giants are spearheading with some success. (p. 34-43) A migrant worker has taken the country by storm in her Dickensian essay about her hard life in modern Beijing. (p.52-55)