RoboCops In Real Life Join The San Francisco PD, And They Can Kill People Legally!
As San Francisco has voted to allow mechanical bots to employ lethal force on people, it appears as though Robocop is coming to reality!
Arnold Schwarzenegger served as governor of California for eleven years, and now the San Francisco Police Department has a fleet of robots that are prepared for use. Several publications claim that these robots are capable of lethal force. These are both Terminators and Robocops!
Although they don’t yet have approval, the procedure is already in motion. The San Francisco Board of Supervisors voted 8-3 on Tuesday, November 29. approving the use of equipment that is capable of holding explosive charges. This indicates that they approved of the killing of people by these mechanical beings. They must not watch movies, I suppose.
Truthfully, it seems like the SFPD is looking for a reason to employ Call of Duty techniques on public streets. An item like this would drive the streamers bonkers in the conversation in a game.
I suppose using electric tasers and treating people with dignity are insufficient. People still die even while choosing non-lethal options. (Mourning) Daunte Wright Human mistake should always be taken into account. Notably, the board amended the law such that only deputies, the assistant chief, or the head of police are authorized to use lethal force. The mayor will have the last say after a second vote the following week.
Truthfully, it seems like the SFPD is looking for a reason to employ Call of Duty techniques on public streets. An item like this would drive the streamers bonkers in the conversation in a game. Not to mention the example they are giving to other police departments. Robocop was first seen patrolling the streets of Detroit in 1987.
Bill Scott, the chief of police in San Francisco, spoke with CNN on Wednesday. He said, “These robots would be a last resort.” Innocent lives have either already been lost or are in jeopardy if we ever have to use that choice, he continued.
Dean Preston, a supervisor, voted against the proposal because he was uncomfortable with the thought of using modern technology in battle.
There is zero evidence of a need for this military-grade equipment, and there is a huge possibility for misuse and abuse, he said.
Robots may be used to “contact, incapacitate, or disorient” a dangerous subject without endangering the life of an officer, according to Police spokesperson Robert Rueca.
Contrarily, practically every police department in the US has a SWAT unit that is armed with sharpshooters. What is wrong with the San Francisco SWAT team’s hand-eye coordination?