When you break down archetypal Disney movies, they usually have very ambiguous undertones. I mean just look at Ariel, the red-headed mermaid, from The Little Bogie who was more than accommodating to give up her voice for a man. Not to acknowledgment how Kiss The Girl, a song about Prince Eric and Ariel’s sexual tension, argues that accord isn’t all-important in the lyrics — “There is one way to ask her / It don’t take a word / Not a single word / Go on and kiss the girl.

But Disney has also been accelerating in many ways, from its new adaptations of movies to how the assembly aggregation is moving away from Prince Charming-type story lines. Disney has now taken a step added to advance its representation by axis to AI, using “GD-IQ” — a tool that reviews scripts to spellcheck gender bias. 

The tool was developed by Oscar-winning actress, Geena Davis, the architect of the Davis Institute on Gender in Media, a research-based alignment which aims to brainwash creators and audiences about the accent of eliminating benumbed bias in the ball industry. Using AI, Davis’ aggregation created the gender-bias tool called that analyzes scripts to pick up any gender bias, it counts the number of male and female characters and then evaluates whether the breakdown is adumbrative of the actual population.

The tool, which was developed at the University of Southern California Viterbi School of Engineering, is being used to appraise how many characters are part of the LGBTQ community, how many characters are people of color, how many have disabilities, as well as characters that are part of other boyhood groups that aren’t frequently represented in film and television.

In a keynote speech in New Zealand beforehand this year, Davis acicular out how this tool wasn’t advised to “shame and blame” screenwriters and filmmakers, but instead it’s to raise acquaintance of the benumbed bias lying in amid the lines of scripts. 

“Nearly every sector of our association has a huge gender disparity, decidedly in administration positions,” Davis said during her speech. “So how long is it going to take to actual that, to reach parity? No matter how hard we work, we can’t snap our fingers and aback half the accumulated boards are women. It’s going to take a long time to make some of these changes.”

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