File consists of two copies of the agenda for the summit, held August 1-4, 2002. The program description reads: "Although limited by computational capacity, Artificial Intelligence (AI) is ultimately only as stupid or intelligent as we choose to make it. AI is best at the fast analysis of large bodies of data, but we seem to want it to do much more. AI is used in computer programs to play games, form plans, understand speech and natural language, interpret images, reason, and map learning. There is no intelligence, artificial or otherwise, to data if its quantitative mass is not shaped into qualitative experiences. How much can the machine do for us, and how much is left to our own representational devices? How can we negotiate the interface as boundary and inspiration? A hybrid of engineering and philosophy, of cognitive science, psychology, and physiology, the field of AI is constantly metamorphosing, generating fuzzy, blurred, generative forms through the indeterminacy of software and hardware, mechanism, and interpretation. The machine is who we imagine it to be. What are the boundaries of human and machine consciousness? What are the capabilities of affective computing? Where do nanotechnology and AI link? This event paid particular attention to games and visualization tools and to agent systems, perhaps the most advanced applications of artificial intelligence, considering the power with which they command our emotional and physical attention."