Know and Manage Your AI Risks

What to expect and how to move forward and

comply with the EU regulations:

We assist your organization with Risk Analysis and Management,

to protect and monitor your organization AI-regulation.

Workshops and courses, information as practical preparation for regulation.

Review and development of processes that are in line with

the regulation.

Choice of AI methods that support

AI systems that are in line with the regulation.

Avoid ban on services or getting a significant fine because of EU regulations:



EU has one of the most mature markets for digital services and products including application of AI-based services. Delivering digital services within or into the EU is regulated, both in the individual countries but also increasingly on an EU level.


In general, most regulation revolves around protecting the EU citizens, whilst allowing companies to deliver value by creating services or products for both citizens and companies.


There are two core regulations to take into consideration; any company supplying services in the EU must comply with the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and shortly companies must also comply with the Harmonized Rules on Artificial Intelligence (AI). In addition, there might be other regulations depending on the nature of the services offered.

How to comply with EU regulations concerning

Artificial Intelligence solutions and services


The ability to comply with the two core regulations mentioned above and the additional ones are affected by three main areas.

By not complying with the required regulations might result in a ban on the service and/or a significant fine.


These three areas are significant for a company’s ability to address compliance correctly.

All three areas can either be integrated in the existing organization and its delivery capabilities or be added

as an extra layer on top of the existing organization and its product portfolio.




The Technical Solution

It is an advantage to choose the correct technological approach to begin with by applying the correct technology or method to the correct problem to ensure that compliance can be met by the least amount of additional effort. Whereas, choosing a technological solution that might not supply the correct data and transparency can potentially shut down any effort to supply services or products in the EU.

The Process and Organization

The process under which a product or service is developed and delivered is also regulated. Thus, making sure that your company is having the correct process, in conjunction with the correct technological solution becomes paramount.

The Legal Framework
Governing Compliance

Everything a company does is eventually under some legal regime. Competent and correct legal counsel, in conjunction with the correct choice of technology and organization, is the most important effort any company can put into development and delivery of digital services and producing in the EU.

Get ahead of the AI-regulation


What to expect and how to move forward and comply with the EU regulations.


Workshop and Courses


Review and Development
of Processes


Choice of AI Methods


Meet the team behind AItrust.eu




Anders Kofod-Petersen

Co-Founder


Reza Mirza

Co-Founder

M: +45 40504081

Michael Hur Bertelsen
Michael Hur Bertelsen

Attorney-at-Law, LL.M.

Astrid Dahl

Anthropological Consultant

& Facilitator

Louise Elm Niemann

Anthropological Consultant

& Facilitator

Europe fit for the Digital Age

Commission proposes new rules and actions for excellence and trust in Artificial Intelligence.

The new rules will be applied directly in the same way across all Member States based on a future-proof definition of AI.

They follow a risk-based approach:

High-risk: AI systems identified as high-risk include AI technology used

– Critical infrastructures (e.g. transport), that could put the life and health of citizens at risk;

– Educational or vocational training, that may determine the access to education and professional course of someone's life (e.g. scoring of exams);

– Safety components of products (e.g. AI application in robot-assisted surgery);

– Employment, workers management and access to self-employment (e.g. CV-sorting software for recruitment procedures);

– Essential private and public services (e.g. credit scoring denying citizens opportunity to obtain a loan);

– Law enforcement that may interfere with people's fundamental rights (e.g. evaluation

of the reliability of evidence);

– Migration, asylum and border control management

(e.g. verification of authenticity of travel documents);

– Administration of justice and democratic processes (e.g. applying the law to a concrete set of facts).

High-risk AI systems will be subject to strict obligations before they can be put on the market:

– Adequate risk assessment and mitigation systems;

– High quality of the datasets feeding the system to minimise risks and discriminatory outcomes;

– Logging of activity to ensure traceability of results;

– Detailed documentation providing all information necessary on the system and its purpose for authorities to assess its compliance;

– Clear and adequate information to the user;

– Appropriate human oversight measures to minimise risk;

– High level of robustness, security and accuracy.


In particular, all remote biometric identification systems are considered high risk and subject to strict requirements. Their live use in publicly accessible spaces for law enforcement purposes is prohibited in principle. Narrow exceptions are strictly defined and regulated (such as where strictly necessary to search for a missing child, to prevent a specific and imminent terrorist threat or to detect, locate, identify or prosecute a perpetrator or suspect of a serious criminal offence). Such use is subject to authorisation by a judicial or other independent body and to appropriate limits in time, geographic reach and the data bases searched.



2021

Copenhagen – Denmark