Humans, at least I think, seem to inherently understand, without being taught culturally, that some things are right and some thing are wrong. I can't explain this, thinking of thought as a very calculated phenomena originating in a system of neurons, I don't see the neural pattern that would develop this understanding inherently - without lots of luck. I can sort of explain it as a cultural development, evolution, over time. Or it could be a result of very simple logical thinking. I'm not quite sure, hence this question.
Here's where my question's origin comes in:
I'm interested in developing artificial intelligence. Many are working on this, my own project is of no importance to the question, but the fact that someone will eventually succeed in full-fledged, infinitely expansible artificial intelligence makes this question very important:
Some scientists warn that artificial intelligence is very dangerous with possible aggression, and I have understood it to be far more powerful than nuclear weapons. But other scientists say that like our own minds, artificial minds will become more peaceful with greater intelligence, and less violent.
But artificial intelligence, unlike the human mind, will not have millions of years of evolution to define its structure. Its brain will start out with the structure that we give it. So the difference between the understanding of "right" and "wrong" being evolved and being an inherently present trait, is pretty important to the discussion. So I'm interested to understand:
Does a mind inherently gain understanding between "right" and "wrong" with the development of logical intelligence?
Note: The reason that I wonder whether the understanding between basic "right" and "wrong" could even possibly differ from most evolved mind traits is the fact that I categorize "right" and "wrong" almost as a result of basic logic rather than an advanced thought process.