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The seeds of fear have been planted in our psyche by novels and movies depicting the chaos when AI goes bad. Even the global face of AI, ChatGPT creator, and OpenAI chief executive Samuel Altman has trepidation, warning it could "cause significant harm to the world. If this technology goes wrong, it can go quite wrong", and the 'godfather of AI' Geoffrey Hinton quit Google over his concerns of "bad actors" doing "bad things" (Newsweek). If the creators of AI are fearful, then we should be shaking in our boots, right? Not necessarily. Embracing AI doesn't automatically lead to robot overlords and a terminator sent from the future to destroy it. If we embrace AI to automate repetitive and mundane tasks, it will free up time for humans to do what we do best: relationship-building, intuitive decision-making, empathy, inclusion, equity, and ethical actions. Simply put, as humans, let's stick to what we know best — being human. 

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