ROBOTS - The Salt Lake Tribune http://www.sltrib.com/feeds/topics/ROBOTS News from The Salt Lake Tribune en-us webmaster@sltrib.com (Webmaster) Pew study: Split views on robots’ employment benefits http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/money/58267471-79/jobs-respondents-internet-pew.html.csp <div class="hnews hentry item"> <h4><a class="url entry-title" href="http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/money/58267471-79/jobs-respondents-internet-pew.html.csp">Pew study: Split views on robots’ employment benefits</a></h4> <span class="author vcard"><span class="fn">By CONNOR RADNOVICH</span></span> <span class="source-org vcard"><span class="org fn"> The Associated Press</span></span> <h5><span class="updated" title="2014-08-07T15:56:01.968-06:00">Updated Aug 7, 2014 03:56PM MDT</span></h5> <div class ="entry-content">Washington • In 2025, self-driving cars could be the norm, people could have more leisure time and goods could become cheaper. Or, there could be chronic unemployment and an even wider income gap, human interaction could become a luxury and the wealthy could live in walled cities with robots serving as labor. Or, very little could change. A new survey released this week by the Pew Research Center’s Internet Project and Elon University’s Imagining the Internet Center found that, when asked about...</div> <h5><a rel="item-license" href="#license-582674712014-08-07T15:56:01.968-06:00" id="#license-2014-08-07T15:56:01.968-06:00"> Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.</a></h5> </div> 58267471@www.sltrib.com Thu, 07 Aug 2014 15:56:01 MDT Heads up, World Cup teams: The robots are coming http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/sports/58169835-77/robots-robocup-size-soccer.html.csp <div class="hnews hentry item"> <h4><a class="url entry-title" href="http://www.sltrib.com/sltrib/sports/58169835-77/robots-robocup-size-soccer.html.csp">Heads up, World Cup teams: The robots are coming</a></h4> <span class="author vcard"><span class="fn">By KATHY MATHESON</span></span> <span class="source-org vcard"><span class="org fn"> The Associated Press</span></span> <h5><span class="updated" title="2014-07-11T15:47:02.267-06:00">Updated Jul 11, 2014 03:47PM MDT</span></h5> <div class ="entry-content">Philadelphia • When robots first started playing soccer, it was a challenge for them just to see the ball. And to stay upright. But the machines participating in this month’s international RoboCup tournament are making passes and scoring points. Their ultimate goal? To beat the human World Cup champs within the next 35 years. “It’s hard to predict what will happen in 2050, but we are on the right path,” said event co-founder Manuela Veloso, a computer science professor at Carnegie Mellon Univers...</div> <h5><a rel="item-license" href="#license-581698352014-07-11T15:47:02.267-06:00" id="#license-2014-07-11T15:47:02.267-06:00"> Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.</a></h5> </div> 58169835@www.sltrib.com Fri, 11 Jul 2014 15:47:02 MDT