Neasa MacErlean explains some of the profound implications for lawyers.
How will employers prepare for a robotic world? James Davies gives his view.
New Zealand's privacy regulator answers questions about privacy versus high-tech advances?
The Civil Aviation Authority of New Zealand analyses the impact of its new rules.
Harmonising drone technology is as important as collaborating on regulation, Joe Urli maintains,,
The UK is progressive when it comes to integrating drones into airspace, says Peter Lee.
From insurance to road and air traffic regulations and data protection, there are few areas of law that will be unaffected by artificial intelligence, Luis Franco predicts.
US lawyer Tim Adelman believes the US model for regulating drones will be the one which others will follow despite Canada currently being ahead.
The insurance industry is just one sector which is holding back until regulation is in place.
Google X’s patent for robots with adjustable personalities ‘prevents competition’, says MIT-based robot ethicist Dr Kate Darling. She asks if it is in line with the US Supreme Court’s decision in Alice.
Whilst the US may be leading the world in terms of drones manufacturing, smaller countries are further ahead in developing their regulatory systems.
At least 17 US law firms have set up specialist drone law teams - many including lawyers who also have pilot licenses
South Africa has introduced some surprises into new drone rules.
Australian surveillance law is not fit for purpose when dealing with drones, says Australia's privacy commissioner Timothy Pilgrim.
New Zealand is taking a different approach to risk when formulating its approach to drone useage.
As the robotics industry expands, lawyers are uniquely placed to help develop the necessary legal and regulatory framework.