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Contents

Books

Singer, Peter W. Wired for War: The Robotics Revolution and Conflict in the Twenty-First Century, Penguin Press 2009. Print.

Works in a Collection

  1. Asaro, Peter. "How Just Could a Robot War Be?" Current Issues in Computing and Philosophy. Eds. Brey, Philip, Adam Briggle, and Katinka Waelbers. Amsterdam, The Netherlands: IOS Press, 2008. 50-64. Print.
  2. Asaro, Peter, and Gerhard Dabringer. "Military Robotics and Just War Theory." Ethica Themen: Ethical and Legal Aspects of Unmaned Systems, Interviews. Ed. Dabringer, Gerhard. Vienna, Austria: Austrian Ministry of National Defence and Sports, 2010. 103-19. Print.


Journal Articles

  1. Arkin, Ronald. "Military Robotics and the Robotics Community’s Responsibility." Industrial Robot 38 (2011). Web. <http://www.emeraldinsight.com/journals.htm?issn=0143-991X&volume=38&issue=5&articleid=1943625&show=html>.
  2. Baileys, Michael P. "Wired for War: The Robotics Revolution and Conflict in the Twenty-First Century." Rev. of Wired for War, by P.W. Singer. Army Lawyer May (2010): 59-64. Print.
  3. Beard, Jack M. "Law and War in the Virtual Era." American Journal of International Law 103 (2009): 409-45. Print.
  4. Dery, George. "Cyborg Moth’s War on Terror: The Fourth Amendment Implications of One of the Federal Government’s Emerging Surveillance Technologies." SMU Science and Technology Law Review 11 (2008): 227-51. Print.
  5. Marchant, Gary E., et al. "International Governance of Autonomous Military Robots." Columbia Science and Technology Review 12 (2011): 272-315. Print.
  6. McGinnis, John O. "Accelerating AI." Northwestern University Law Review 104 (2010): 1253-69. Print.
  7. Rock, Tony. "Yesterday’s Laws, Tomorrow’s Technology: The Laws of War and Unmanned Warfare." New York International Law Review 24 (2011): 39-84. Print.
  8. Rosenblatt, Franklin D. "Wired for War: The Robotics Revolution and Conflict in the Twenty-First Century." Rev. of Wired for War, by P.W. Singer. Military Law Review 203 (2010): 381-88. Print.
  9. White, Stephen E. "Brave New World: Neurowarfare and the Limits of International Humanitarian Law." Cornell International Law Journal 41 (2008): 177-210. Print.

Government Reports

  1. Lin, Patrick, George Bekey, and Keith Abney. Autonomous Military Robotics: Risk, Ethics, and Design. San Luis Obispo, CA: California Polytechnic State University, Ethics + Emerging Sceinces Group (Prepared for US Department of Navy, Office of Naval Research), 2008. Web. <http://www.dtic.mil/cgi-bin/GetTRDoc?AD=ADA534697>
  2. Shay, Lisa A. Pandora's Box: Lethally-Armed Ground Robots in Operations in Iraq and Afghanistan. Newport, Rhode Island: Naval War College Joint Military Operations Department, 2010. Print.

Conference Proceedings

Web Sources

  1. Lin, Patrick. "Drone-Ethics Briefing: What a Leading Robot Expert Told the CIA." The Atlantic Monthly. The Atlantic Monthly Group, Dec. 15, 2011. Web. 3 Mar. 2012. <http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2011/12/drone-ethics-briefing-what-a-leading-robot-expert-told-the-cia/250060/>.
  2. Madison, Mike. "Call for Papers: New Technologies, Old Law: Applying International Humanitarian Law in a New Technological Age." IP and IT Conferences. Web. 14 Feb. 2012. <http://madisonian.net/conferences/2011/03/30/international-humanitarian-law-and-new-technologies/>.

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  1. Scope of Sources. Please refrain from adding pure engineering or “hard” science sources. Sources should relate robotics in some way to law, ethics, philosophy, psychology, sociology, economics, or other areas relevant to public policy.
  2. Citation Style. This bibliography utilizes the Modern Language Institute (MLA) citation and formatting style due to its inter-disciplinary nature. Please try to conform your contributions to this style.
  3. Order of Entries. All sources are listed in alphabetical order by author within the publication type (books, book articles/sections, journal articles, other sources).

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