Isaac In his work “Runaround” (Runaround) published in 1942, Asimov proposed the famous three laws of robotics: 1. A robot must not injure a human being, or sit by and allow a human being to be harmed. 2. Under the premise of not violating the first law, robots must obey the orders of human beings. 3. Under the premise of not violating the first and second laws, a robot must protect itself. Asimov’s three laws of robotics have had a great influence on future generations. These laws seem clear, but they are not easy to apply; for example, can an autonomous drone blow up a terrorist organization camp? The first half of the First Law of Robotics (“A robot shall not injure a human being”) seems to prohibit such behavior, however, a robot soldier may quickly be caught in the dilemma of the second half of the First Law (“It is forbidden to sit and allow a human being to be harmed.” ), should we abide by the first part of the first law or the latter part? Therefore, we must look at other values.
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