ChatGPT Enterprise, according to the company, provides enterprises with higher levels of privacy and protection.
OpenAI is expanding its presence in the business world. ChatGPT Enterprise, a business version of the company’s generative AI chatbot, was released on Monday. The latest update to ChatGPT is the next stage in the development of a comprehensive “AI assistant for work,” the company stated, adding that it is confident AI will “elevate every aspect of our working lives.”
With the release of ChatGPT Enterprise, OpenAI promises improved security, more robust data analysis capabilities, the ability to submit longer prompts, and a wide variety of configuration settings. Companies will be able to use GPT-4, the most recent version of the firm’s artificial intelligence system. OpenAI also claims to double the speed of previous versions and remove usage limitations in the enterprise edition.
OpenAI claims that 80% of Fortune 500 firms are currently using ChatGPT, and the company promises improved privacy protections in this updated version. The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) began looking into San Francisco-based OpenAI in July, citing consumer protection and data privacy concerns as the basis for its inquiry. At the time, OpenAI claimed that ChatGPT was “safe and pro-consumer” and that the business was “confident” in its compliance with legal requirements. OpenAI has stated that the new ChatGPT Enterprise will not use a company’s conversations, data, or use to train the AI.
ChatGPT is available from OpenAI for free, with a paid subscription option available for $20 monthly. Developers can integrate ChatGPT into their own apps and services with the help of a premium API access option. According to an OpenAI representative, ChatGPT Enterprise pricing would be customized for each business. Companies like Estée Lauder, Canva (a provider of design tools), Asana (a content management platform), and Klarna (a payment app) have already tried the new corporate ChatGPT.
There have been many discussions regarding the benefits and drawbacks of generative AI since its debut with OpenAI’s ChatGPT at the end of last year. Almost every big tech firm has its own AI-driven tools and chatbots that users may interact with. Amazon utilizes AI in its cloud service, Meta has experimented with chatbots and language translation services, and Microsoft’s Bing and Google Search have also implemented generative AI in their search experiences.
AI has gotten a mixed reception in the workplace. Goldman Sachs predicted in March that generative AI might replace 7% of “current US employment” and complement 63%, with 30% of jobs being immune to automation. Even in occupations where crucial activities are at risk of being automated away, the majority of American workers are optimistic rather than fearful about the influence of artificial intelligence on their careers, according to a recent Pew survey.
The fast adoption of ChatGPT and other AI tools for hiring has prompted concerns, despite the fact that software has historically been used for recruiting and screening applications. CNET’s Laura Michelle Davis noted earlier this year that it is increasingly typical for job applicants to be “rejected by a robot before they’re connected with an actual human in human resources.”