Chatgpt, Monetization and Blogging By Bashir Lucas Samson Lukman

Earlier today, I decided to upgrade to ChatGpt plus and had some thoughts. I think they should, as they begin to make money, save some money for legal issues that may come up later.

Unlike Google where you can be directed to websites that provide answers to user query, and Wikipedia that properly references claims, the seeming intellectual theft that comes with how ChatGpt works raises some ethical questions.

Contrary to how other search other engines work, ChatGpt gives precise answers to user queries, but these answers are not of the developers’.

Trained using a vast corpus of data from the internet including books, articles, websites, forums, and social media platforms, there’s something ChatGpt lacks – reference.

As mentioned earlier, the seeming intellectual theft that comes with how ChatGpt works brings the future of blogging into question. Platforms like Google reward content creators with monetization through its Adsense.

Hypothetically speaking, in a world where everyone turns to ChatGpt that provides answers that do not reference the original authors, do not count as views to where they are sourced and blogging becomes less creative, we wonder what’s the future of ChatGpt’s data collection and blogging.

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