"Empowering" robots could replace the Three Laws of Robotics

Isaac Asimov's Three Laws of Robotics are versatile and simple enough that they still persist 75 years after he first coined them. But our current world, where robots and AI agents are cleaning our houses, driving our cars and working alongside us, is vastly different than even the most forward-thinking sci-fi writers could imagine. To make sure the guidelines for programming artificial intelligence cast as wide a net as possible, experts from the University of Hertfordshire have detailed a new system they call "Empowerment.".. Continue Reading "Empowering" robots could replace the Three Laws of Robotics Category: Robotics Tags: Artificial Intelligence ethics Robots University of Hertfordshire Related Articles: Move over Asimov: 23 principles to make AI safe and ethical Beerbots demonstrate robotic collaboration by serving drinks in a makeshift bar

"Empowering" robots could replace the Three Laws of Robotics

Isaac Asimov's Three Laws of Robotics are versatile and simple enough that they still persist 75 years after he first coined them. But our current world, where robots and AI agents are ...

Thu 20 Jul 17 from Gizmag

Empowering robots for ethical behavior

Scientists at the University of Hertfordshire in the UK have developed a concept called Empowerment to help robots to protect and serve humans, while keeping themselves safe.

Tue 18 Jul 17 from Phys.org

Empowering robots for ethical behavior, Tue 18 Jul 17 from ScienceDaily

Empowering robots for ethical behavior, Tue 18 Jul 17 from Eurekalert

Asimov's Laws won't stop robots harming humans, so we've developed a better solution

How do you stop a robot from hurting people? Many existing robots, such as those assembling cars in factories, shut down immediately when a human comes near. But this quick fix wouldn't work ...

Tue 11 Jul 17 from TechXplore

Empowering robots could protect humans from robot uprising

Researchers at the University of Hertfordshire argue that empowering robots, rather than giving them rules of operation, would allow the robot to evaluate scenarios no one has envisaged. ...

Tue 11 Jul 17 from Daily Mail

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