Giant robots fighting one another to uphold their country’s honour?
Now that we’re used to having the likes of Amazon’s Alexa and Apple’s Siri as part of our daily lives, we can forget about the impact that artificial intelligence (AI) is really having on the world.
Supply chains are increasingly complex, making connecting people, processes, and data more challenging for retailers.
Amazon has announced it will create 1,200 new jobs at a new fulfilment centre in Warrington, UK.
In scare stories about how robots are going to take over jobs and ruin the world, we forget about the useful applications these autonomous beings could bring.
Despite running Tesla, taking over SolarCity, and finding time to invent the Hyperloop and a boring tunnel machine company, Elon Musk has decided to launch another new company.
Millions of jobs could be affected by automation and artificial intelligence (AI) by 2030s, as the technology makes inroads across all sectors.
Two-thirds of Americans believe robots will soon perform most of the work done by humans, and they might be right — especially when it comes to serving up the perfect hamburger.
The growth in artificial intelligence and machine learning technology means that anxieties are on the rise that robots will take over the world.
Humans are expensive to run, require regular breaks, and their productivity can vary significantly from day to day.
Rumours of the robo-job takeover have been circling for years.
Almost 250,000 people working in the British public sector could soon lose their jobs to robots, according to a report published today by Reform.
In the first-ever vote of its kind, the European legal affairs committee voted in favour of proposals to grant legal status to robots.