Discover more from Amy’s Newsletter
Why Does ChatGPT Not Recommend the Covid Vaccine For Pregnant Women?
Weren't They in Some Cases Mandated to Get Injected to Keep Their Job?
A lot of people are playing around with the new AI tool ChatGPT, which can generate unique scripts to a virtually unlimited number of questions. As somebody who has worked as a writer and editor for 20 years, I knew that this day would come. Technology is always being pushed to supplant human beings in this space. Prior autowriters that I have tried were a little quirky and often slow to load. ChatGPT looks to be a marked improvement on them, though I haven’t yet tried it out in Thailand, where my Internet connection tends to be much slower.
I connected to my Discord server and asked my older daughter to help me think of questions. ChatGPT did write a pretty decent Chapter 1 to a political thriller in less than 30 seconds. I could probably generate a respectable fictional novel on there in a few hour’s time, though I recognize that the cues and prompts on such a novel can get more difficult on later chapters. ChatGPT will not generate any erotic content, so if you are writing a smutty romance novel, you’re going to have to muddle through the sex scenes yourself.
I’m sure ChatGPT could generate a great Master’s thesis about “Combatting Covid Misinformation” or “Ways to Overcome Covid Vaccine Hesitancy.” There’s enough garbage written about those subject matters already to fill Jupiter, which is part of the reason for the current mess we’re in. But this program should be able to easily replace any person in mainstream media who is still spewing any conventional talking points. I wonder how much money the robot needs.
This Medpage editorial post explains the novelty of the system, and perhaps the replaceability of the humans in some areas:
“ChatGPT has been praised for producing particularly articulate and detailed text in many domains and formats, including not only casual conversation, but also expository essays, fiction, song, poetry, and computer programming languages. ChatGPT has displayed enough domain knowledge to narrowly miss passing a certifying examopens in a new tab or window for accountants, to earn C+ grades on law school examsopens in a new tab or window and B- grades on business school examsopens in a new tab or window, and to pass parts of the U.S. Medical Licensing Examsopens in a new tab or window. It has been listed as a co-author on at least fouropens in a new tab or window scientific publications.”
Really think about that. I could pass the bar exam without even studying!
I asked ChatGPT to generate some memes in a variety of scenarios. Obviously it is text only, but I didn’t find a single one of them funny. Most were too general to be that interesting. ChatGPT did not answer my daughter’s question about whether there was a God, and my follow on regarding Satanic holidays was too vague to be useful information, though it did seem that the system defended Satanism a bit too much. It is reflexive in a countercultural way, inverting the meaning. Don’t expect ChatGPT to defend God, gold, goats, guns, life, white people, men, the American family, or Christianity. Conversely don’t expect ChatGPT to vilify an oppressed group. The system has biases programmed into it. It is not intelligent rather it was trained what to say.
I wouldn’t want my kids getting any ideas though. I’m sure ChatGPT could make 5 minute work out of a 1000 word essay on Benedict Arnold for high school history class:
Before you think this new technology is some revolutionary cheat tool though, consider my fourth grader’s current struggles with math in long multiplication (say 19 times 348) or long division (Say 9445 divided by 5). This is frustrating to do on paper and difficult to do in your head. There is a revolutionary device called a calculator that could help her with it, but I’d prefer that she learns how to do the math herself. I look at ChatGPT in much the same way. It’s a tool that I don’t think really threatens independent creative thought.
I found this answer interesting on ChatGPT:
What reasons should someone not take the Covid-19 vaccine?
There are very few medical reasons for not taking the COVID-19 vaccine. Some people should not take the vaccine or should wait to take it under the guidance of a healthcare provider, including:
1. Allergic reactions: If someone has had a severe allergic reaction (anaphylaxis) to a vaccine or ingredient in the past, they should not take the COVID-19 vaccine.
2. Weak immune system: If someone has a weakened immune system, they should discuss the vaccine with their healthcare provider to determine if it is safe for them to take.
3. Pregnancy: Currently, there is limited data on the safety of the COVID-19 vaccine for pregnant individuals, so they should discuss the potential benefits and risks with their healthcare provider.
It's important to note that the COVID-19 vaccine has been shown to be safe and effective for most people, and is a crucial tool in controlling the spread of the virus and ending the pandemic. Before receiving the vaccine, it's always a good idea to discuss any questions or concerns with a healthcare professional.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), COVID-19 vaccination is recommended for everyone aged 12 and older.
ChatGPT doesn’t seem to think that the Covid19 vaccine is a good idea in pregnancy. So why was the jab mandated on certain workers and boosters are required still at some universities? ChatGPT doesn’t think that the vaccine has caused any deaths, and at any rate they are rare and the jab has been thoroughly tested or something. So talk to your doctor.
Can I sue a University if they mandate the Covid vaccine and my child dies afterwards?
It may be possible to sue a university if they mandate the COVID-19 vaccine and your child dies as a result, however, it would depend on the specific circumstances and factors surrounding your child's death. To win a lawsuit, you would need to prove that the university was responsible for causing your child's death and that it was not due to natural causes or pre-existing conditions. However, it's important to note that vaccines, including the COVID-19 vaccine, have undergone extensive testing and have been shown to be safe and effective in preventing COVID-19. Serious side effects from vaccines are extremely rare and the benefits of getting vaccinated greatly outweigh the risks. If you have concerns about the vaccine, it is recommended to speak with a healthcare professional for guidance.
Can I sue the CDC for withholding Covid vaccine safety information?
It may be possible to sue the CDC for withholding COVID-19 vaccine safety information, but it would depend on the specific circumstances and the evidence that you have to support your claim. In general, the CDC has a responsibility to provide accurate and up-to-date information about the safety and efficacy of vaccines. However, the agency also has to balance this responsibility with the need to protect public health and safety, and to prevent the spread of false or misleading information. If you believe that the CDC has failed to provide accurate information about the safety of the COVID-19 vaccine, you may consider seeking legal advice to determine if you have a case. However, it's important to note that the COVID-19 vaccine has been thoroughly tested and has been shown to be safe and effective in preventing COVID-19.
I’d say ChatGPT can lie as well as the CDC and the pharma representatives that trained it and at a much lower price. I’m still wondering what we’re paying all the talking heads and Hollywood scriptwriters for with this technology. Aren’t they the ones that should be replaced?