The Tesla and SpaceX CEO voices fears that artificial intelligence could become dangerous by the end of the decade.
The Tesla and SpaceX CEO is reportedly eyeing a new billion-dollar space venture with a former Google executive to launch a fleet of tiny satellites.
The electric-car maker also says problems upgrading the assembly line reduced production of the Model S and forecasts 2,000 fewer units will be delivered this year.
While he believes smart machines can take us to Mars and drive our cars for us, Musk remains worried that artificial intelligence holds a darker potential.
Following Tesla's news that it's bringing autopilot to its electric sports cars, CEO Elon Musk says autonomous, self-driving cars aren't far off either.
The SpaceX founder hopes to put humans on Mars in the mid-2020s, but that's just the first tiny baby step toward creating his vision of a Martian metropolis.
The CEO of the electric car maker tweeted a mock-up hinting at an upcoming Tesla Motors product announcement next week.
The entrepreneur has used technology to reshape payments, electric cars and space travel, but he's still really worried about what could happen if tech gets super-smart.
Tesla's earnings beat Wall Street estimates, yet shares fluctuate in after-hours trading. The company says it's still on track to deliver 35,000 Model S units by year's end.
In an upcoming software update, Tesla owners can attach a name to their engine-less electric rides. For Musk, it's "Old Faithful," he tells Stephen Colbert.
The Tesla CEO echoes the words earlier this week of Stephen Hawking, and says he invests in AI so he can keep an eye on it.
The founder of the private space transport company gives a short timeline for the possibility of firing up a self-sustaining city on the Red Planet.
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