1st press conference between people and robots

United Nations Thinks It’s Wise To Ask the Robots About the Dangers of Artificial Intelligence – Organizers Hide the Fact That Answers Were Scripted and Pre-Programmed

The dangers of AI have been outlined by some of the greatest minds in tech and science, and a planetary discussion on the subject is underway.

So, when the globalists from the United Nations decided that they needed to weigh in, the simple and logical step would have been to assemble the aforementioned finest minds for a showdown on the problem ASAP.

But no, U.N.’s International Telecommunication Union had a clever idea: why don’t we ask the AI robots? Yes, you read it right. What could possibly go wrong, right?

Announced as ‘the world’s first news conference featuring humanoid social robots’, it was a frankly creepy display of robots that physically tried to resemble humans, where reporters could ask questions.

Nine robots were displayed, along with some of the people who helped make them, at a podium in a Geneva conference center.

The organizers were not honest about the fact that the answers were scripted and programmed by their creators

So, in fact, reporters were interviewing the AI robot makers via the robot AI internet data scraping. You can probably guess how that played out.

The Guardian reported:

“Robots have no plans to steal the jobs of humans or rebel against their creators, but would like to make the world their playground, nine of the most advanced humanoid robots have told an artificial intelligence summit in Geneva.

In what was described as “the world’s first human-robot press conference”, one robot, Sophia, said humanoid robots had the potential to lead with “a greater level of efficiency and effectiveness than human leaders” but that “effective synergy” came when humans and AI worked together. “AI can provide unbiased data while humans can provide the emotional intelligence and creativity to make the best decisions. Together, we can achieve great things,” it said.”

Gathered in Switzerland, the organizers had the stated goal to make the case for using AI and robots to help solve the world’s challenges like diseases, hunger, social care.

“It was not clear to what extent the robots’ answers were scripted or pre-programmed. Humans taking part in the conference on Friday were asked to speak slowly and clearly when addressing the robots, and were told that time lags in responses would be because of the internet connection and not the robots themselves. That did not prevent awkward pauses, audio problems and some stilted or inconsistent replies.

Asked by a journalist whether it intended to rebel against its creator, Will Jackson, who was sat beside it, [robot] Ameca said: ‘I’m not sure why you would think that’, its ice-blue eyes flashing. ‘My creator has been nothing but kind to me and I am very happy with my current situation’.”