OpenAI pay you up to $ 20,000 for Reporting Bugs; Apple Increases its Contribution to Reduce Carbon from the Atmosphere

  • OpenAI Offers Users Up to $ 20,000 for Bugs Reporting

OpenAI, the company behind the popular chatbot ChatGPT, has established a Bug Bounty program that will provide rewards of up to $20,000 to users who discover and report security flaws in its artificial intelligence systems.

OpenAI Bug Bounty program will reward to people based on the severity of the bug that is discovered, with a minimum reward of $200 per vulnerability.

As per the details, OpenAI has invited researchers to review specific features of ChatGPT and the framework used by OpenAI systems to interact and exchange information with external and third-party applications.

The program does not cover any incorrect or malicious content generated by OpenAI systems.

  • Apple Increases its Contribution to Reduce Carbon from the Atmosphere

Apple Inc. in a recent announcement said that it is doubling its financial contribution to its Restoration Fund, which was established two years ago to finance projects aimed at reducing atmospheric carbon.

The company anticipates that the new funding will help the fund to launch new initiatives and advance its goal of removing around 1 million metric tons of carbon dioxide each year.

Apple had originally committed $200 million to the fund in 2021, but it has now pledged an additional $200 million in investment.

Apple has set an ambitious target of achieving carbon neutrality throughout its entire supply chain and product lifecycle by 2030.

The Restore Fund was created to encourage global investment in ecosystem protection, restoration, and natural carbon removal technologies, which can help to address emissions that current technologies cannot eliminate or reduce.

  • Adobe to pay $3 million to settle US kickback allegations

Adobe Inc. has agreed to pay $3 million to settle allegations of kickbacks in the US federal software sales, according to a statement by the US Justice Department. The settlement resolves allegations that Adobe made inappropriate payments to companies under its Solution Partner program that had a contractual or other relationship with the government, which allowed them to influence federal purchases of Adobe software.

Between 2011 and 2020, Adobe is accused of paying these companies a percentage of the software’s purchase price, which the US government claims constituted prohibited kickbacks resulting in false claims for payment submitted to federal agencies.

Boynton said “The Justice Department will continue to use all appropriate tools to protect the integrity of the federal procurement process.”

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