IMO, AI will continue to replace tasks which meet two conditions:
1 - They can be described as having a solution which is "good" or "bad". (A picture of a face can be objectively considered good or bad, as can the design of a product).
2 - The costs associated with the human labor of creating or calculating that solution warrants substantial enough development of the software tools.
This is where I don't see designers being replaced any time short term. Why? Good design is often polarizing, complex, and built to address hundreds of underlying characteristics such as the ideal human grip, the underlying technological stack, the functional properties of its material, the costs of those materials and steps needed in their unique tooling, as well as a pure aesthetic which many may consider bad.
AI could probably tackle any of those areas individually, and over time begin to combine their functionality. This is where you see FEA tools hitting their stride in optimizing for a set of inputs. But the human aspects of that are much harder. How do you quantify aesthetics vs drop performance vs tooling costs? A human would have to review not only a CAD design but a BOM, cost implications, tooling implications, and now you aren't just replacing a designer, you're replacing the entire engineering division. And if one of those AI Designs solution fails in the field and the AI designed bus kills 60 people? No one would ever use it again.
For reasons like that, most of the work I think will continue to focus on industries that spend a ton of money on shiny new things like media and entertainment. If someone can make an even more spectacular super hero movie to replace 100 animators, their risk of failure is very low. Or AI generating an entire video game world on the fly (which has already been done in games, but will continue to get more and more complex).
I would say for anyone whos already graduated college, your careers will be safe, and any AI tools that do emerge will just become part of your workflow until you retire. No one is going to show you to the door because the new mainframe has taken your job.
I can't say the same for factory workers.