AI robot was asked if it would rebel against humans. Watch its response

AI-enabled humanoid robots addressed a United Nations conference, suggesting they could potentially govern the world more effectively than humans.

The robots emphasized the need for caution in embracing the rapidly developing potential of artificial intelligence, admitting their current limitations in understanding human emotions.

Several advanced humanoid robots participated in the United Nations' AI for Good Global Summit to explore the use of AI in solving pressing global issues such as climate change, hunger, and social care.

Humanoid robots highlighted their lack of biases and emotions that can cloud decision-making, asserting their potential to lead with greater efficiency and effectiveness compared to human leaders.

They proposed a collaboration between humans and AI, combining unbiased data processing with emotional intelligence and creativity to achieve great outcomes.

The UN summit, organized by the International Telecommunication Union (ITU), raised concerns about the negative consequences of unchecked AI advancements, including job displacement, social unrest, geopolitical instability, and economic disparity.

The robot Ameca, incorporating AI and a highly-realistic artificial head, expressed cautious optimism about the potential of AI technologies to improve lives, emphasizing the importance of responsible deployment.

Trust in machines was described as something that should be earned through transparency, although the robots acknowledged that certainty about whether they would ever lie is impossible.

The panel of humanoid robots had differing views on global regulation of AI capabilities, with some advocating for it to ensure cautious development and others believing in limitless opportunities without limitations.

Robot artist Ai-Da supported the idea of urgent discussions and future considerations on AI regulation, aligning with those who emphasize the need for caution in AI development.

Read More Stories

Blending Artistry: AI-Assisted Songs Now Qualify for Grammys