LEARNING 2 Running Head: LEARNING 1 Artificial Intelligence Name Institution Professor Course

Running Head: LEARNING 1
Artificial Intelligence
Artificial intelligence is considered to end up gradually playing a role that is great in the critical assessment of the human judgements within investment frameworks fir decision-making, in moderating or countering behavioral biases that are shirt term or even the making of judgements at the absence of human input. This clearly indicates an ability that is streamlined into predicting what will take place as well as the most suitable course of action for the financial forecasting. This tends to be perceived as an enhancement on the present manual processes that suffer from human biases that are inherent. Artificial intelligence are not capable of displacing the investment managers. This is because they still need the presence of humans. Organizations will require investing within experts for the AI monitoring and ensuring it operates and makes adjustments whenever necessary. This clearly shows that the investment decisions to a great extent will be dependent on personal judgement in addition to popular sequences of biases, which is similar to the previous 20 years (Davenport and Ronanki, 2018).
Machine learning is capable of helping with many of the tasks related to the portfolio construction such as generation of ideas, allocations of assets, optimization of weight, alpha factor design, testing of the strategies in addition to position sizing. ML is specifically considered to be adaptable to the securities investing mainly due to the fact that the insights it gets to collect, are capable of being acted on rapidly as well as efficiently. It also makes it possible for algorithms that are powerful thing analyze huge sets of data so as the make predictions against the goals that are defined. These algorithms self-adjust via a trial and error process for production of accurate data (Raisch and Krakowski, 2021).
Davenport, T. H., & Ronanki, R. (2018). Artificial intelligence for the real world. Harvard business review, 96(1), 108-116.
Raisch, S., & Krakowski, S. (2021). Artificial intelligence and management: The automation–augmentation paradox. Academy of Management Review, 46(1), 192-210.