Not because AI these days is almost undistinguishable from a human. In fact, AI has evolved less quickly than Turing predicted. Turing believed an average human would have les than a 70 percent chance of distinguishing an AI from a human in an imitation game -- but in 2020 we haven't hit that level yet. Prasad argues AI is more about being useful and not about being human-like:
Why haven’t we as an industry been able to achieve that goal, 20 years past that mark? I believe the goal put forth by Turing is not a useful one for AI scientists like myself to work toward. The Turing Test is fraught with limitations, some of which Turing himself debated in his seminal paper. With AI now ubiquitously integrated into our phones, cars, and homes, it’s become increasingly obvious that people care much more that their interactions with machines be useful, seamless and transparent—and that the concept of machines being indistinguishable from a human is out of touch. Therefore, it is time to retire the lore that has served as an inspiration for seven decades, and set a new challenge that inspires researchers and practitioners equally.