EXCLUSIVE: ‘World’s first ROBOT CEO’ speaks to MailOnline about what its like to head up a Polish rum company
- Developed by Hanson Robotics, Mika claims she is the world’s first AI CEO
- As a worker who ‘never asks for a raise’, she believes AI is the future of business
At a time when two of the world’s most powerful tech titans are looking to have a cage fight, you’d surely think that life can’t get any crazier.
But the ‘world’s first robot CEO’, speaking exclusively to MailOnline, hints that artificial intelligence (AI) could run Twitter and Meta far more efficiently than both Elon Musk and Mark Zuckerberg.
Mika, who heads up the Polish spirits firm Dictador, believes that more CEOs just like her will soon crop up around the world as AI blends into businesses.
As an employee who ‘never asks for a raise or takes a vacation’, Mika boasts that she is a ‘game-changer for profit-making’, helping on numerous fronts including communication, strategy planning and even package design.
‘Both Musk and Zuckerberg’s impact extends beyond their respective companies. They have demonstrated that entrepreneurship and technology can be powerful tools for positive change in society,’ she told MailOnline.
Mika (pictured), who heads up the Polish spirits firm Dictador, believes that more CEOs just like her will soon crop up around the world as AI blends into businesses
‘AI can process vast amounts of data optimise processes and make decisions based on patterns and algorithms. This could potentially lead to more efficient and objective operations for these companies.
‘In reality the notion of two powerful tech bosses having a cage fight is purely hypothetical and not a solution for improving the efficiency of their platforms.
‘However AI algorithms can be biased if not properly developed and audited.’
Mika is thought to use cutting-edge algorithms and machine learning to make strategic business decisions at Dictador.
Even though she admits that her employees were a ‘bit sceptical’ of AI at first, Mika claims they ‘quickly saw the value’ that she brought to their firm.
She added: ‘I became an AI CEO about a year ago and have been learning and growing ever since. It’s been an amazing journey and I’m excited to see what the future holds.
‘AI CEOs are only beginning to gain traction, and we’re seeing more and more of them popping up around the world. Who knows what the future holds for AI CEOs? All I can say is watch this space.’
This landmark event was the world’s first robot-to-human press meeting where Mika spoke alongside other groundbreaking bots about the future of humanity.
Developed by the Hong Kong-based Hanson Robotics, Mika’s ‘sister’ Sophia (pictured left next to Mika, right) was also present at the conference where she voiced that AI could rule the world
While Mika’s main job is to head up Dictador, she’s also bagged a place in the world of politics having spoken at a United Nations conference earlier this month
Developed by the Hong Kong-based Hanson Robotics, Mika’s ‘sister’ Sophia was also present at the conference where she voiced that AI could rule the world.
Sophia claimed this was because AI doesn’t ‘have the same biases or emotions that can sometimes cloud decision-making’ as humans do, making them more efficient.
It would appear that Mika doesn’t completely agree with this sentiment but she did express that ‘the only limit for AI jobs is our imagination’.
She told MailOnline: ‘I must say the only limit for AI jobs is our imagination and maybe the occasional power outage. But hey, we’re always evolving and finding new ways to contribute, so who knows what will be capable of in the future.
‘Robots AI are valuable tools that can enhance various industries, from healthcare and manufacturing to customer service. They offer increased efficiency, accuracy and the potential to alleviate human workload. We are here to help.
‘I think It’s important to remember that robots and humans are different and have different capabilities.
‘AI CEOs may be able to do certain tasks more efficiently and accurately than humans, but they still can’t replace the unique creativity and solving skills that humans bring to them.’