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Hunter-Killer Robots


April 16th, 2012

The new generation of "terminator" robots can tirelessly chase, climb and outrun you... and yes, they can kill you.

DARPA has recently unveiled a robot capable of running down a man. Combine this with DARPA's other robot pet projects - a robot that can "eat" organics to power its fuel cells, and a machine brain the size of a cat's brain that is as smart as a cat.

This begs only one question. WHY?! Are we supposed to believe that the military spending on heartless robot hunter-killer robots is for humanitarian purposes??

There is only one conclusion that can be made: DARPA is hard at work perfecting cheetah-themed "hunter-killer" robots that feast on human flesh. Robots know no fear or remorse and they cannot be stopped unless destroyed.


It looks like DARPA is trying to put our military's human killers-in-uniform out of work. Why? Because robot soldiers don't sleep, eat, poop, tire, complain, or whisteblow. The military is DEAD serious about getting more robot drones on the land, sea, and in the air. In fact, the entire military-industrial agenda in the USA has shifted to "use robots as force multipliers".

In the movie version, when the Terminator takes a few rounds - or is run over - or is set on fire - it calmly goes about making necessary repairs, or simply adjusts to get around the damage.

DARPA is trying to develop what they call "Damage Tolerant Control Programs" to make sure that robots can continue and complete a mission in spite of taking heavy damage. Tests to date have seen small aerial robots lose large chunks of themselves to hostile fire, yet carry on with their mission.

DARPA has moved on to Phase III of their program.

Phase III includes integration and flight demonstration of the technology. The objective of the flight demonstration is to show the utility of these technologies on an operationally representative killer robot.

The US military has already tested a five-ton aerial remotely-operated robot, the MQ-9 Reaper, a medium-to-high altitude, long endurance unmanned aircraft system. The Air Force website describes it this way: "MQ-9's primary mission is as a persistent hunter-killer against emerging targets to achieve joint force commander objectives."

Damage tolerant hunter-killer aerial drones? Maybe just around the corner - or right overhead.

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