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ChatGPT is coming for your white collar job

If you work in an office, ChatGPT is coming for your job.

For hundreds of years, every technological advance has created more jobs than it eliminated.

Will ChatGPT change that?

Over the course of the next five years, it is likely that Artificial Intelligence (AI) will begin to have a significant impact on college-educated workers, resulting in decreased employment opportunities. This could be seen as a warning sign for those with degrees who may be expecting job security; AI is rapidly developing and capable of performing various tasks that were once only done by humans.

Therefore, college-educated workers must begin to prepare themselves for this upcoming shift in the job market or risk being left behind.

As technology progresses and continues to evolve, it will be able to carry out jobs and activities which were formerly believed to require a great degree of knowledge and expertise. In other words, with the advancement of technology, those tasks that were once thought to need a high level of education can now be performed more easily by the ever-growing range of technological solutions available.

This could result in a significant change to the workforce, with employees potentially being displaced from their current positions in white collar office jobs due to companies looking for ways to reduce expenditure by introducing automation into their processes.

Many workers may find themselves facing redundancy and having to look for new employment opportunities elsewhere as automation becomes increasingly commonplace.

Here’s what Annie Lowry wrote in The Atlantic

There you have it, I guess: ChatGPT is coming for my job and yours, according to ChatGPT itself. The artificially intelligent content creator, whose name is short for “Chat Generative Pre-trained Transformer,” was released two months ago by OpenAI, one of the country’s most influential artificial-intelligence research laboratories. The technology is, put simply, amazing. It generated that first paragraph instantly, working with this prompt: “Write a five-sentence paragraph in the style of The Atlantic about whether AI will begin to reduce employment for college-educated workers in the next five years.”

ChatGPT is just one of many mind-blowing generative AI tools released recently, including the image generators Midjourney and DALL-E and the video generator Synthesia. The upside of these AI tools is easy to see: They’re going to produce a tremendous amount of digital content, quickly and cheaply. Students are already using ChatGPT to help them write essays. Businesses are using ChatGPT to create copy for their websites and promotional materials, and to respond to customer-service inquiries. Lawyers are using it to produce legal briefs (ChatGPT passes the torts and evidence sections of the Multistate Bar Examination, by the way) and academics to produce footnotes.

Generally speaking, when businesses can substitute machines for human workers, they will usually take advantage of it. This is largely due to the fact that machines are often more efficient and cost-effective than hiring and training human employees. Additionally, robots (and bots) require minimal supervision and can be used for a wide range of tasks with little difficulty. In short, companies tend to prefer machines over people whenever possible because of their many advantages.

AI may not necessarily cause an increase in the economy, but it could still have a major effect on our lives, similar to what social media did. It could transform how we spend our time and the activities that we partake in.

The office of the future is highly unlikely to be populated entirely with bots

Video games could become increasingly immersive, with small businesses writing improved ads, with eye-catching sales visuals created by programs like Dall-E and MidJourney.

Movies would appear even more captivating, whilst the obscure content on YouTube may become stranger and aesthetically pleasing.

We will almost certainly see far more formulaic content than we already do.

My thoughts on ChatGPT and The bots coming for white-collar jobs.

I think it will be less dire than what Lowrie wrote in The Atlantic.

What I suspect will happen is that many workers, perhaps most will be more efficient and produce better work.

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Original Source: The Atlantic

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