Documentaries about AI dolls

I visited several silicone doll users in different countries, and everyone was different. For them, the biggest difference between a doll and a human being is that they don’t have to worry about the person next to them being gone. Others are willing to bring the doll into their real lives and introduce her to friends at a bar near their home.
In the face of a new generation of ai love dolls, some people are so obsessed with the silicone dolls around them that they may not buy a Harmony, preferring to upgrade their existing ones.

Kathleen Richardson, on the other hand, is probably the most vocal anti-robot companion in the world. She holds a PhD in anthropology at Cambridge university and heads the European society for robotics ethics.
A few years ago, Kathleen started the anti-robot companion movement,”These real dolls were made for commercial purposes. People have been saying that bonding with people is not necessary, and if that becomes the norm, humanity will be in crisis.”
Kathleen believes that companion robots are a form of pornography anyway, and to some extent have a sense of treating people as property and objectifying women.
From Matt’s point of view, he thinks he’s done a good job designing a product, a service, where people find comfort, growth and companionship.

The most interesting thing about the whole shooting process of this series of documentaries is that when I interviewed party A, I thought he made A lot of sense. But when I listened to the opposite side of party A, I agreed with the man in front of me. As I watched the film in the post-editing, I realized how easily I had accepted both sides of the story. Why didn’t I think to question them? But why should I question it? It is the collision of these two ideas that is most precious. There are more than seven billion people in the world, and if seven billion people think the same thing, we’re one. It’s beautiful, but it also lacks the beauty of diversity.