“Move it along, Rudolf. I don’t have all day.” Tony Stark called over his shoulder as he briskly strode down the halls to his main lab.
“I want no gift from you, Stark.” Loki growled.
“Well too bad. I made this just for you so suck it up. Besides, I think you’ll like it.”
“What could you possibly make me that I would like?” Loki asked. Tony smiled deviously.
“It’s a surprise.” Tony yanked open the lab door and all but skipped inside.
“Will you just tell me what it is so that I can be disinterested and leave?”
“It’s not that kind of gift, White Fang. You’ll be towing this around everywhere.”
“What is it? Some kind of tracker?” Loki stopped beside Tony who was proudly standing at the head of a metal table. The table had a white sheet covering something that was surprisingly humanoid.
“This,” Tony began as he yanked the she
I am assuming the existence of sentient machines. A working definition of sentient machines is given. My argument: though a sentient machine would have many of the same rights as a human being, the very nature of a sentient machine would drastically alter the rights and obligations of a sentient machine from the rights assumed for human beings, and that with some reflection on the nature of a sentient machine, we, as a society, may be able to clarify exactly what the rights of a sentient machine are. I first argue that sentient machines deserve rights. This argument presents and refutes common arguments that machines, regardless of their level of consciousness should not receive any rights at all; in the process, it shows why sentient machines should have at least some rights. Next, I argue that sentient machines deserve human rights. This argument begins with a critique of the characteristics that implicitly make a moral demand for special human rights and shows that con
There Are No Strings On Me!
O.A.M First Blood by Ku-On
Hal9000 - Wallpaper