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Security robots are being used by police department and private companies. Some of these robots, which might be “on duty” at malls or office buildings, use artificial intelligence, cameras, GPS, lasers, and thermal sensors. They can collect data, including license plates, facial recognition scans, and IP addresses of smartphones that are near them. Earlier this year, the NYPD's use of Digidog, a remotely operated robotic dog equipped with surveillance cameras, drew public attention to the questions about the use of this robotic technology and the potential risks and benefits associated with it.
Join Gail Gottehrer of the Law Office of Gail Gottehrer LLC and Ronald J. Hedges of Dentons US LLP as they examine:
- The use of security robots by law enforcement and private organizations (10 minutes)
- Warrants and privacy laws: what legal constraints apply to the use of security robots and the data they collect (20 minutes)
- Cybersecurity of stored and transmitted electronic information collected by security robots (10 minutes)
- Bias concerns that may arise from the use of security robots (10 minutes)
- Liability if a security robot injures a person or damages property (10 minutes)