How often do you get angry or frustrated with a machine or some piece of technology? Well what if a machine could sense our emotion and then change its behaviour to suit?
There are possible emotional and social pitfalls to love and sex with robots, but does that mean we should ban them entirely?
Is genuine artificial consciousness possible? Should we protect jobs from automation? Your questions on AI and robots answered here.
Google's decision to release its machine learning software as open source could be a major boost for the development of new Artificial Intelligence technologies.
Does the 'uncanny valley' actually exist and what lies behind our unease?
Trials of autonomous vehicles are set to kick off in Australia this year. So how far down the road to driverless cars are we today?
Artificial intelligence programmers are burning the midnight oil to make computers better at processing complex problems. Here's a progress report.
Building genuine empathy into artificial intelligence is harder than it looks. It might be a while before we see the genuine article in robots.
Programming cars to make ethical decisions like humans poses problems.
If robots will take traditional graduate jobs, universities should be training students in borderless leadership skills.
Many people are concerned about artificial intelligence. But new technologies like augmented reality are blurring the lines between us and the machines.
A call to ban sex robots is the same knee-jerk reaction faced by other technological advances, and as wrong-headed.
What does Facebook's new AI digital assistant bring to the party that rivals haven't got? Humans.
Plenty of talk about what we want from artificial intelligent systems, but what do we actually mean by AI? From a legal and regulation point of view, we do need a definition.
Have questions about artificial intelligence or the future of robotics? Wondering if your job is vulnerable to automation? Concerned about superintelligent AI? Now's your chance to ask.
If we can make artificial intelligent machines that act more human it raises the question of what sort of emotions we'd like them to express.
There is much debate on the ethics of artificial intelligence machines that are designed to kill. But who's responsible when a non-lethal AI system causes damage, harm or even death?
Some have argued we should not ban but embrace offensive autonomous weapons, or 'killer robots'. But the arguments against a ban are weak.
Hey robot sports fans, here's the inside story on how UNSW won the world championship in robot soccer last week.
Why obsess about killer robots of the future, when all the parts are already here, and already in use?