Slightly more than a third of Russians (37 percent) reacted positively to the emergence of robotic judges, but in most cases, citizens would like a human, and not a digital algorithm, to consider their verdict. Such data are given in a survey of Otkritie Bank, reports RIA News…
About 18 percent of those surveyed believed that the robotization of the court would make sentences fairer. Most people supported digital justice in St. Petersburg and the Leningrad Region (28 percent), the least in the Far East (10 percent). At the same time, 15 percent believe that robots can only be used in civil, but not in criminal proceedings.
42 percent of Russians are categorically against replacing judges with a digital algorithm, since in their opinion this will lead to illegal sentences. Their positions are strong in the Far East (50 percent) and the Southern Federal District (47 percent).
47 percent of respondents said they want a case to be heard by a live judge, regardless of whether they are plaintiffs or defendants, victims or accused. 15 percent wanted a robot to review their case.
Experts believe that in 2022, the segment of robots expects development and growth. Robin R. Murphy, Ph.D. from the University of Texas, predicted that in 2022, full-fledged food delivery using robots will appear in many countries around the world. Open Robotics chief executive Brian Gerkey believes the industry will soon be challenged by the interaction between robots from different manufacturers.
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