The company that created the popular chatbot ChatGPT, OpenAI, announced on Tuesday that it will pay users up to $20,000 for information on security holes in its AI systems.
With payments starting at $200 per vulnerability, the OpenAI Bug Bounty program, which went live on Tuesday, will provide participants rewards based on the severity of the flaws they disclose.
In order to incentivize programmers and ethical hackers to report bugs in their software systems, technology corporations frequently deploy bug bounty schemes.
The architecture of how OpenAI systems communicate and share data with third-party applications, as well as specific ChatGPT capabilities, have been invited for examination by researchers, according to information on the bug reward platform Bugcrowd.
The software does not contain any content generated by OpenAI systems that is erroneous or harmful.
The action was taken shortly after Italy suspended ChatGPT for allegedly violating privacy laws, which prompted regulators in other European nations to look examine generative AI firms.
Since its November release, Microsoft Corp.-backed OpenAI’s ChatGPT has taken the world by storm. While some users have been thrilled by ChatGPT’s rapid responses, others have been upset by its errors.