Forcing future Americans to do manual labor that could be automated isn't "saving" them from job losses. It's trapping them in jobs that could be made more efficient, more productive, and more rewarding.
The Oregon AFL-CIO argues that self-checkout machines are costing jobs and increasing social isolation.
The 2020 Democratic presidential hopeful is running on a "Freedom Dividend" plan which promises a $1,000 per month UBI.
DoNotPay is launching a "denial of service attack on the legal system to make it better."
After a fatality involving one of its autonomous cars, Uber is replacing 100 of its monitors with 55 technical specialists to improve feedback.
A preemptive ban risks being a tragic moral failure rather than an ethical triumph.
Whether automation produces net job losses depends on the relative sizes of its job-creation and job-destruction effects.
The future of human-robot relations is silly and sensible, not sinister.