Company’s multi-robot RightPick installation to launch at new PALTAC Corp. warehouse.
Experts suggest that robot companies make moves to lessen impact of trade dispute.
Robots used in a variety of tasks during the installation of a new lighting system at the Toyota Stadium in Aichi, Japan.
Here are some of the most innovative robots, drones, and AI applications seen among the international startups in Eureka Park 2019.
Facial recognition cameras are multiplying across the world. We look at the similarities and differences among five countries leading the way in use of the technology.
This week, our columnist looks at China’s plans for a deep-sea base using AI and robots, as well as whether the U.S. might follow China’s model for protecting certain technologies and industries.
In the absence of an international AI framework, companies designing or implementing AI should be prepared for multiple directives.
Mobile cobots promise to combine the safety and flexibility of collaborative robots with mobile platforms. A recent event in Tokyo provided an advance glimpse.
What are the implications of the UAE turning to AI for oil and gas production? This week, we also look at Malta’s bid for AI leadership and British military robots.
In this week’s global roundup, we look at how Australia is following China’s example in using facial recognition for internal security. Also, is Industry 4.0 dying in Germany?
Cooperation, clashing, and culture protection highlight global developments in robotics and AI.
U.S. jobs in some regions could be more vulnerable to displacement from automation than others, having a direct affect on elections. And the governments of Taiwan and Iran look to artificial intelligence for new applications.
ROBO Global and Universal Robots celebrated the ETF’s birthday with panels about the robotics industry and ringing the closing bell at the NYSE.
Japan and China are collaborating on a number of automation initiatives, but how does that affect their geopolitical rivalry? Plus, Germany wants a DARPA-like agency for cybersecurity.
While the jury is out on the effects of Chinese tariffs and South Korean AI investments on U.S. automation, robotics companies and customers must be ready for changes.
India’s policies that ban foreign drone pilots within the country indicate another step towards protecting its citizens from foreign influence.
Chinese AI startups are an indicator of the nation’s ambitions to beat the U.S. Also, should the U.N. ban autonomous weapons, or could such systems help smaller countries defend themselves?
China presents many opportunities — and pitfalls — for foreign robotics suppliers, notes RoboBusiness speaker and international investment expert Georg Stieler.
AI and robotics are becoming sophisticated enough that they can help solve world problems such as hunger, alternative energy, disease, and crime. But we need to be realistic about the work still needed to develop them.
The Chinese automation market still has a lot of growth potential, but global robotics suppliers should know where the demand lies, says RoboBusiness speaker Georg Stieler.
The supply chain automation market is about to heat up with GreyOrange’s new U.S. headquarters in Atlanta and R&D center in Boston.
This week, China flexes its robot muscles as part of its robot strategy, Russian police robots prepare to patrol Asia, and a study shows how much influence robots can have on children.
Cybersecurity vulnerabilities in popular robots demand a regulatory response, and an India-Israel fund is just the latest example of a strengthening technology partnership.
RoboBusiness speaker Georg Stieler provides an overview of the Chinese robotics industry as a preview to his panel discussion at RoboBusiness 2018.
Autonomous investments include self-driving funding in trucking, support systems, and snow-removal vehicles