Braille content

ICRAC Mission Statements

ICRAC 2015: Lethal Autonomous Weapon Systems: Ten Problems For Global Security (Leaflet)

Reflections on the 2016 CCW Review Conference

ICRAC second statement on security to the 2016 UN CCW Expert Meeting

ICRAC statement on security to the 2016 UN CCW Expert Meeting

ICRAC opening statement to the 2016 UN CCW Expert Meeting

Speed kills! Why we need to hit the brakes on “killer robots”

ICRAC at the 2016 UN CCW informal experts meeting on LAWS

ICRAC and the responsible robotics revolution

Icelandic research institute shuns autonomous weapons

ICRAC closing statement to the 2015 UN CCW Expert Meeting

ICRAC second statement on Overarching Issues, 2015 CCW Expert Meeting

ICRAC statement on Overarching issues, 2015 CCW Expert Meeting

ICRAC’s statement on Challenges to IHL due to increasing degrees of autonomy

ICRAC opening statement to the 2015 UN CCW Expert Meeting

Model United Nations Urges Ban on Killer Robots

Our robotic future: The hopes and worries of 10 year old Bethany

 

Asaro, P. (2016). Jus nascendi: Robotic Weapons and the Martens Clause. In R. Calo, M. Froomkin, & I. Kerr (Eds.), ?*Robot Law* (pp. 367–386). Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar Publishing. (The original article is available at Peter Asaro’s website)

Altmann, Jürgen/Asaro, Peter/Sharkey, Noel et al. (2013): Armed military robots: editorial, in: Ethics and Information Technology 15 (2): 73-76.

Asaro, P. (2012): On Banning Autonomous Lethal Systems: Human Rights, Automation and the Dehumanizing of Lethal Decision-making, in: International Review of the Red Cross 94 (886) Special Issue on New Technologies and Warfare, 687–709.? (The original article is available the ICRC website)

Sauer, Frank 2016: Stopping ‘Killer Robots’: Why Now Is the Time to Ban Autonomous Weapons Systems, in: Arms Control Today 46 (8): 8-13. (The final publication is available at link.springer.com)


Braille translations by Don Winiecki, Ed.D., Ph.D., Professor of Ethics & Morality in Professional Practice, Boise State University, USA. Thank you!

Braille transcriptions provided here follow Unified English Braille (UEB) as specified by the International Council on English Braille (ICEB). You can download “The Rules of Unified English Braille” in either braille or print format from the following URL: http://www.iceb.org/ueb.html

The transcriptions are saved as Duxbury BRF files (also called a `Web-braille` format). After downloading or accessing these files online, you can open them for reading directly on a refreshable braille display. If you attempt to open these BRF files using a wordprocessor or text editor, you will see characters that will not be human-readable unless you know how to decode the BRF format manually.

If you experience any problems accessing and reading these files, or if you would like to have the files saved in another format, please contact Don Winiecki at dwiniecki@boisestate.edu.