It's Honda's Asimo vs. Star Trek's Data for all the nonviolent robotic marbles. Cast your vote for our tournament winner.
The Final Four is set, and only one No. 1 seed is still in contention. You have until Sunday, September 30, to vote on these Final Four matchups and send two tourney-tested robots to the final battle.
According to your votes, these are the eight best nonviolent robots out there. Which four will advance to see another round? Vote for the winners.
These robots don't want to fight. That's why you have to pick the winners.
These robots don't want to fight. That's why you have to pick the winners. Here's part two of the first round of our grand tournament, featuring robots from the movies and TV.
Even if they banded together, these robots couldn't fight their way out of a Buddhist monastery. That's why you have to settle these one-on-one robot battles with your online votes. It's the only way to figure out which one's the best.
Forrester outlines the adoption pattern for open source within an enterprise, which seems to loosely follow Gandhi's pattern for successful nonviolent resistance.
Honda's Asimo is the winner of Crave's first Nonviolent Robot Tournament. Tune in to his postgame press conference, live via satellite from Japan City, Japan.
A study finds that video games may cause aggressive behaviour, but the trigger isn't violent content, it's frustration.
Congratulations to Honda's Asimo, world champion of Crave's 2007 nonviolent robot tournament. In last week's final battle, the smooth and sophisticated bipedal robot ousted Star Trek: The Next Generation's Data by a 78-22 percentage score.