India also opposed the ban on 'killer robots'

Campaign to stop 'Killer robots'

India also opposed the ban on 'killer robots'
'Killer robots'

'Killer robots', ie weapons that can carry out deadly attacks without human intervention, remain a matter of controversy. Many countries, including India and the US, are opposing the ban. The US has rejected the demand to ban or regulate the use of weapons called 'killer robots. The US proposes that a code of conduct could be created for their use. The US has proposed to the United Nations to create a code of conduct for weapons called 'killer robots. It has made this proposal by rejecting the demand to ban these weapons or ensure legal binding to use them within the prescribed rules.

Speaking at a meeting in Geneva, the US representative completely rejected a proposal to legislate the use of automatic lethal weapons. Josh Dorsin wanted to find a common side to the use of such weapons that everyone could agree on. Experts from all over the world were involved in this meeting, which continued for four years. These people are preparing for the talks to be held at the Convention of Certain Conventional Weapons to be held next week. On this occasion, Dorsin said, "Our view is that the best way forward is to create a code of conduct, which does not have any kind of compulsion.

“The United Nations has been conducting such talks since 2017 to somehow reach an agreement between different countries on the use of automatic lethal weapons. Peace activists and many countries have demanded that such weapons should be completely banned, which can carry out deadly attacks without human intervention. In November 2018, UN chief Antonio Guterres also supported the demand that weapons that can decide to attack without human intervention should be banned. But till now no consensus has been reached on this matter. India also protested During the debate on Thursday, many countries opposed the ban on such weapons. Apart from America, India was also included in this.

Dorsin said the Code of Conduct would "inspire countries to act responsibly and comply with international law." Human rights activists disagree. Claire Conboy of the Stop Killer Robots campaign says, "Countries have an opportunity to ensure that meaningful human controls on power remain in place and not become a world where the decisions of life and death are made by machines." be in the hands of." Bonnie Duchry, who researches weapons at the human rights organization Human Rights Watch, said in a statement, "It would be more effective to discuss a fair process to legislate on killer robots than the ongoing diplomatic negotiations.