Soumya Prakash Pradhan

Regulating Artificial Intelligence (AI) technologies is becoming increasingly important as rapid advances in AI, such as OpenAI's ChatGPT, continue to disrupt traditional practices.

However, national and international governing bodies have different approaches to regulation.

Here is a look at some of the latest developments in AI regulation around the world.


The Indian government is not planning any laws to regulate the growth of AI in the country, according to IT Minister Ashwini Vaishnaw.

AI is helpful for digital and innovation, but the government is worried about ethical issues and risks.

NITI Aayog has released papers about "Responsible AI for All," but the government has no immediate plans to make laws or regulations to control AI growth.


The Australian government is seeking input on how to respond to AI and has requested advice from the country's main science advisory body.

The government spokesperson for the industry and science minister have said that they are thinking about what to do next.


The UK government intends to divide the responsibility of regulating AI between existing bodies that oversee human rights, health and safety, and competition, instead of forming a new organization.

This strategy aims to guarantee a comprehensive perspective on AI governance.


China's cyberspace regulator recently unveiled draft measures to manage generative AI services, requiring firms to submit security assessments to authorities before launching public offerings.

Additionally, Beijing's economy and information technology bureau plans to support leading enterprises in building AI models that can challenge ChatGPT.


CNIL, France's data protection authority, is looking into multiple grievances regarding ChatGPT following the chatbot's brief prohibition in Italy for allegedly violating privacy regulations.

Additionally, France is contemplating implementing fresh regulations to oversee artificial intelligence.


Italy's data protection watchdog plans to reactivate ChatGPT on April 30 if OpenAI addresses its concerns satisfactorily.

Italy temporarily banned ChatGPT due to concerns over privacy and data protection.


Taro Kono, the Minister for Digital Transformation, is calling for the inclusion of AI technologies, such as ChatGPT, in the agenda of the upcoming G7 meeting of digital ministers. He is also advocating for a unified G7 statement on the matter.


Spain's data protection agency is investigating potential data breaches by ChatGPT and has asked the EU's privacy watchdog to evaluate privacy concerns surrounding the technology.