French electro-pop singer Héloïse Letissier talks about dressing like Marie Antoinette and putting girlfriends through hell.
Lo and Behold argues that the middle ground between devoting your life to social networks and aggressively disconnecting is becoming an impossibility.
Just another busy night for Doorbot 9000, checking the guest list, charging a cover, buzz-sawing people's foreheads.
More than 90 percent of the participants showed some kind of arousal after touching the bot's butt and robo-cock area.
I went to Glasgow to watch 'Robot Wars' being filmed and saw nine minutes of old-fashioned robots sort of hurting one another.
We talked to some experts who explained why that's a good thing.
America relies on immigrants to do the grunt work. So what happens when machines are able to take over menial labor?
In fiction, sexbots are generally depicted as supplicant women eager to serve male creators—but what would these machines be like if we flipped that script?
We're all just code, waiting to be written.
Most people hate their jobs anyway. Why not kick your feet up and let a robot do it for you?
"Top Yoga Songs For Halloween," "Three-Week Abortion Day in Pictures," and more.
"Driving too slowly? Bet humans don't get pulled over for that too often," the company said in response.
So far in 2015 we've continued to explore new frontiers and cover the frontlines, from Pablo Escobar's ex-hitmen to robot-operated hotels. Here's what you've missed.
The author's 1975 short story "The Last Super Bowl" predicted that simulated games would destroy the league. Instead, simulations made the NFL even bigger.
In a new poll to determine whether or not people would have sex with robots, 85 percent of respondents said they would not. Maybe part of the problem is that a truly revolutionary sexbot has yet to be created.
This summer, Japan unveiled plans for a digital tourist-assistance system that mimics the concept omotenashi: anticipating guests' needs and exceeding their expectations to the point of it being eerily predictive.
The show, originally based on a Michael Crichton novel and a 1973 movie of the same name, has some big Prestige TV shoes to fill.
Hitchbot is dead, but robo-murder is nothing new.
Ben Rubenstein got a $100,000 grant to help him study how machine learning can go wrong.
It can't move, but it can stick out its thumb.
The Japanese game designer tells us about 'ReCore,' 'Mighty No. 9,' his Capcom past, and his love for robots.
"It must be better to have a robot who appears to love you than to have nobody." —Dr. David Levy
Police departments around the country are deploying robots to defuse bombs and handle standoffs—and they may be getting increasingly weaponized.
Unsurprisingly, this ended up being really annoying.