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Thread: Miscellaneous

  1. #11


    Robot Warriors, Terrorists, & Private Contractors: What Future for the Laws of War?
    December 13, 2013

    Professor Noam Lubell, from our School of Law, looks at the 'war on terror', the rising using of private contractors, and dramatic technological advances and explores how these developments are challenging our ability to regulate armed conflicts, and examines whether the laws of war are capable of fulfilling their purpose.

  2. #12


    Fireside: Escalating Drone War Unnoticed

    Uploaded on Nov 4, 2011

    A Wall Street Journal article titled, "US Tightens Drone Rules" says the CIA has made a series of secret concessions in its drone campaign, after military and diplomatic officials complained that large strikes were damaging the fragile US relationship with Pakistan. But one of the biggest problems is the CIA doesn't even publicly acknowledge its drone strikes. And for the most part, very few in the US notice because records of strikes are kept secret by the government. While the WSJ reports that during the summer it was decided that there should be new rules for drone strikes and that they should be launched more selectively. Where's the proof of any of those changes?

  3. #13
    Article "U.S. Tightens Drone Rules"

    by Adam Entous, Siobhan Gorman and Julian E. Barnes
    November 4, 2011

  4. #14

  5. #15

  6. #16


    America's ex-drone pilot

    Published on Aug 6, 2015

    Brandon Bryant, a former drone pilot and sensor operator for the of the US Air Force, quit his job after 5 years of being in the Drone Program left him emotionally traumatized.

    In this episode of Transmissions, Motherboard speaks with Brandon about his feelings of responsibility for the remote killings of people with predator drones, its connection to Germany's drone program, and why ultimately drone warfare makes us lose our humanity.

  7. #17
    Article "Death by drone strike, dished out by algorithm"
    The US National Security Agency’s Skynet project uses metadata to help decide who is a target – but is it technologically sound enough to justify drone strikes?

    by John Naughton
    February 21, 2016

  8. #18


    Letting robots kill without human supervision could save lives

    Published on Nov 13, 2017

    Calls to ban killer robots ignore the fact that human soldiers can make lethal mistakes. If driverless cars will save lives, perhaps armed machines can as well.
    Article "Letting robots kill without human supervision could save lives"
    Calls to ban killer robots ignore the fact that human soldiers can make lethal mistakes. If driverless cars will save lives, perhaps armed machines can as well

    by David Hambling
    November 8, 2017

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