The U.S. Army recently awarded QinetiQ North America a contract worth up to $152 million for special robots.
Army leaders have placed a high priority on using robotics and AI technologies to enhance combat units' lethality.
The Army is looking for a few good robots. Not to fight — not yet, at least — but to help the men and women who do.
The Marine Corps has put out a request to learn whether defense firms can build an unmanned robotic vehicle.
Army officials are hoping that experts in non-military robotics can find new ways for combat units to defeat the enemy.
Humanoid robot targets can move at speeds of up to 11 mph, charge the shooter, and run maneuvers with other robots.
A key opponent of high-tech, automated weapons is blaming the U.S. and Russia for blocking consensus at a conference.
Experts are discussing "killer robots," futuristic weapons systems that could conduct war without human intervention.
Many U.S. Army and Marine Corps equipment repair depots are turning to robotics to keep up with the future force.
Army robotics officials are trying to give soldiers the capability to control swarms of air and ground robotic systems.