5 found
  1.  18
    Phonetic Knowledge.John Kingston & Randy L. Diehl - 1994 - In Stephen Everson (ed.), Language. Cambridge University Press. pp. 419--454.
  2.  43
    Towards a Financial Fraud Ontology: A Legal Modelling Approach. [REVIEW]John Kingston, Burkhard Schafer & Wim Vandenberghe - 2004 - Artificial Intelligence and Law 12 (4):419-446.
    This document discusses the status of research on detection and prevention of financial fraud undertaken as part of the IST European Commission funded FF POIROT (Financial Fraud Prevention Oriented Information Resources Using Ontology Technology) project. A first task has been the specification of the user requirements that define the functionality of the financial fraud ontology to be designed by the FF POIROT partners. It is claimed here that modeling fraudulent activity involves a mixture of law and facts as well as (...)
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  3.  20
    Using Artificial Intelligence to Support Compliance with the General Data Protection Regulation.John Kingston - 2017 - Artificial Intelligence and Law 25 (4):429-443.
    The General Data Protection Regulation is a European Union regulation that will replace the existing Data Protection Directive on 25 May 2018. The most significant change is a huge increase in the maximum fine that can be levied for breaches of the regulation. Yet fewer than half of UK companies are fully aware of GDPR—and a number of those who were preparing for it stopped doing so when the Brexit vote was announced. A last-minute rush to become compliant is therefore (...)
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  4.  10
    Five Exaptations in Speech: Reducing the Arbitrariness of the Constraints on Language.John Kingston - 1990 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (4):738-739.
  5.  10
    Most but Not All Bottom-Up Interactions Between Signal Properties Improve Categorization.John Kingston - 2000 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):335-336.
    The massive acoustic redundancy of minimally contrasting speech sounds, coupled with the auditory integration of psychoacoustically similar acoustic properties produces a highly invariant percept, which cannot be improved by top-down feedback from the lexicon. Contextual effects are also bottom-up but not all entirely auditory and may thus differ in whether they affect sensitivity or only response bias.
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