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Our fascination with robots goes further back than you might think, as this guide explores.Copyright: Science Museum
The Open University
Rights for robots may still be some way off, but do we need robot laws? Find out more with Dr Tony Hirst from The Open University.Copyright: OU
"There's a huge debate to be had" on how driverless cars should operate, says Dr Simon Watson
Driverless cars raise many ethical conundrums.
Should they self-sacrifice their passengers to save others? And would anyone buy them if they did?
Artificial intelligence could remove the human element from drone control. What could the consequences be?
"Everything is context dependent", says Dr Sabine Hauert when we talk about ethics and rules for robots.
As some countries struggle to keep pace with changes in AI and robotics, is it now time to legislate and enforce robot law?
This talk from the British Academy explores the issue.Copyright: British Academy
BBC News Magazine
Our growing reliance on robots means that we trust them with more and more responsibilities.
There may soon come a point where robots will need an understanding of human ethics in order to make certain decisions.Copyright: Getty
BBC News Technology
According to a report published by the Royal Society and the British Academy "Humans should flourish." is the one overarching principle that should govern robots.
What do you think? Find out more with BBC News Technology.
A great question from the audience...
We're now exploring how robots could become part of our home and family life. Is that a world you can imagine?
What is it about human-like robots that makes us so uncomfortable? Stephanie Lay explores some popular theories.Copyright: Catherine Pain Copyright: The Open UniversityQuote Message: The “uncanny valley” is a characteristic dip in emotional response that happens when we encounter an entity that is almost, but not quite, human. from Stephanie Lay The Open University
BBC News Technology
Our panel are optimistic about how robots will fit in to the workplace.
Robots have been invaluable in clearing up nuclear debris at Japan's Fukushima nuclear power plant, six years after the tsunami that triggered the nuclear meltdown.
The Royal Society
Would you trust a robot to perform your surgery? Shared control between humans and robots is making incredible feats possible. What dangerous and difficult roles will we task robots with next?
Robots are "getting much closer to being like our bodies", says Professor Andy Miah.
This robot can be taught to pick up nearly any kind of object - could it threaten human jobs?
The Tomorrow's World live panel are debating how our working lives could change.